from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of tetrarch.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Miriam, as I understood, was at home in the courts of both tetrarchs, being herself of the blood.

    Chapter 17

  • The four tetrarchs would rarely be in the same place at the same time.

    Caesars’ Wives

  • Divergences in the policies of the Eastern and Western tetrarchs could already be discerned.

    Caesars’ Wives

  • Four tetrarchs now vied for supremacy: Maxentius, Constantine, Licinius, and Maximinus Daia.

    Caesars’ Wives

  • Although the tetrarchs spent most of their time on the road with their vast corteges comprising thousands of advisors, secretaries, and personal armies, each established ties to certain cities more than others.

    Caesars’ Wives

  • Despite the fury of the other tetrarchs at this unauthorized rewriting of their script, they were forced to accept this new member into the imperial college, though they allowed him to come in only at the junior rank of Caesar and elevated Severus to Augustus instead.

    Caesars’ Wives

  • The dynarchs and the tetrarchs, alas, did not have the advantage of a $150,000 robotic video system to assure constant contact between province and Rome.

    Archive 2006-03-01

  • I've not managed to see the shoe (top floor of the archaeological museum in Istanbul often closed), but hope to see the tetrarchs early next year.

    The Shoe That Went Missing for 761 Years

  • Most of the castles of the testy Victorian tetrarchs are gone now or decayed into boarding-houses, but the Eathorne Mansion remains virtuous and aloof, reminiscent of London, Back Bay,


  • Armenia, and was inviting all the kings and tetrarchs there to rise.

    The Lives of the Noble Grecians and Romans


Log in or sign up to get involved in the conversation. It's quick and easy.