Top 10 similar words or synonyms for distichs

hexameters    0.772309

eclogues    0.754703

tibullus    0.754401

theocritus    0.749298

propertius    0.749025

elegiacs    0.742671

babrius    0.742060

stobaeus    0.740098

hipponax    0.737593

fabulae    0.735788

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for distichs

Article Example
Distichs of Cato Cato was the most popular Latin textbook during the Middle Ages, prized not only as a Latin textbook, but as a moral compass for impressionable students. It was translated into many languages, including Norse.
Distichs of Cato More precious than a kingdom it is to gain friends by kindness.
Distichs of Cato The Distichs of Cato (Latin: "Catonis Disticha", most famously known simply as Cato), is a Latin collection of proverbial wisdom and morality by an unknown author named Dionysius Cato from the 3rd or 4th century AD. The "Cato" was the most popular medieval schoolbook for teaching Latin, prized not only as a Latin textbook, but as a moral compass. Cato was in common use as a Latin teaching aid as late as the 18th century, used by Benjamin Franklin. It was one of the best-known books in the Middle Ages and was translated into many languages.
Distichs of Cato "Distich" means closed couplets, a style of writing with two-liners. It is a collection of moral advice, each consisting of hexameters, in four books. Cato is not particularly Christian in character, but it is monotheistic.
Distichs of Cato He may be strong in counsel (though) nature denies him strength.
Distichs of Cato The "Distichs of Cato" was most commonly referred to as simply "Cato". In the Middle Ages it was assumed the work had been written by Cato the Elder, or even Cato the Younger. Cato the Elder was assumed to have included tracts of the prose in his "Carmen de Moribus", but this was found to be a later addition. It was eventually attributed to the anonymous author Dionysius Cato (also known as Catunculus) from the 3rd or 4th century AD, based upon evidence in a manuscript discussed by Julius Caesar Scaliger (1484–1558). This manuscript no longer exists, though Scaliger found it authoritative.
Distichs of Cato The Roman jurist Licinianus, son of Cato the Younger, wrote "Regula Catonianus", describing Cato as an honest man who opposed Caesar's excesses. It has been argued that Licinianus might be the original author of the "Distichs of Cato".
Distichs of Cato There were several Spanish translations of the work of Corderius. From the first one in 1490 down to 1964, there are records of 6 Spanish translations. An authority on Michael Servetus, González Echeverría presented at the ISHM the thesis that Servetus was actually the author of the anonymous Spanish translation of 1543 of this work of Corderius.
Distichs of Cato 2.9. Do not disdain the powers of a small body;
Distichs of Cato Geoffrey Chaucer referred to Cato in "Canterbury Tales", through which modern students, less versed in Latin, often first come upon it.