from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A chronologist.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. Same as chronologist.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. One versed in chronology; one w,ho investigates or records the dates of past events and transactions. Also chronologist.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
My uncle Toby was no chronologer — so not caring to advance one step but upon safe ground, he laid down his pipe deliberately upon the table, and rising up, and taking my mother most kindly by the hand, without saying another word, either good or bad, to her, he led her out after my father, that he might finish the ecclaircissement himself.
Caius Sallustius Crispus, according to the statement of the ancient chronologer Hieronymus, was born in B.C. 86, at Amiternum, in the country of the Sabines (to the north-east of Rome), and died four years before the battle of Actium -- that is, in B.C. 34 or 35.
But alas, our authors have little difficulty in showing that, quite apart from the excellent Ussher's defects as a chronologer, the rib-story itself has to be dismissed as a Men's-State fable!
In the "Depositio martyrum" of the chronologer of 354 it is mentioned that Sebastian was buried on the
He has the choice of being a chronologer or a ballad-monger-obsolete and unimportant occupations.
Nothing is to be calld a fault in poetry, says Aristotle, but what is against the art; therefore a man may be an admirable poet without being an exact chronologer.
He died there in the summer of 1627, and was succeeded as chronologer by Ben Jonson.
He was frequently employed in composing pageants for the City of London, and in 1620 was appointed city chronologer.
Middleton and Jonson had held, of chronologer to the city of London, followed the King to Oxford to his loss, having previously had losses in
In an Egyptian papyrus containing a fragment of Julius Africanus, a Christian chronologer, Mr. Allen finds him talking confidently of the