Top 10 similar words or synonyms for fabularum

reliquiae    0.877016

grammaticae    0.867972

graecorum    0.867915

paraphrasis    0.862118

codicum    0.860974

antiquae    0.860076

scholiis    0.855030

philosophorum    0.854490

variae    0.852946

aliorumque    0.852054

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for fabularum

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Theodoret Upon the request of a high official named Sporacius, Theodoret compiled a "Compendium of Heretical Accounts" ("Haereticarum fabularum compendium"), including a heresiology (books i-iv) and a "compendium of divine dogmas" (book v), which, apart from Origen's "De principiis" and the theological work of John of Damascus, is the only systematic representation of the theology of the Greek Fathers.
Borborites According to the "Panarion" of Epiphanius of Salamis (ch. 26), and Theodoret's "Haereticarum Fabularum Compendium", the Borborites or Borborians (; also Koddians; in Egypt, Phibionites; in other countries, Barbalites, Secundians, Socratites, etc.) were a libertine Christian Gnostic sect, said to be descended from the Nicolaitans. The word "Borborite" comes from the Greek word Βόρβορος, meaning "mud"; thus "Borborites" could be translated as "filthy ones".
Henry Albert Schultens Schultens published a translation (to Latin) and edition of Persian scholar Al-Zamakhshari, "Anthologia sententiarum Arabicarum: Cum scholiis Zamachsjarii" (1772). He was also the author of an edition of ancient Eastern fables, "Pars versionis arabicae libri Colailah wa Dimnah, sive Fabularum Bidpai philosophi Indi" (1786).
Italus Italus or Italos (from Greek Ἰταλός) was a legendary king of the Oenotrians, who were among the earliest inhabitants of Italy. In his "Fabularum Liber" (or "Fabulae"), Gaius Julius Hyginus recorded the myth that Italus was a son of Penelope and Telegonus.
Ascodroutes Ascodroutes, in antiquity, were a sect of Christian heretics in the 2nd century, who rejected all use of sacraments, on the principle that incorporeal things cannot be communicated by things visible and corporeal. They made perfect redemption consist in the knowledge of the universe (Theodoret, lib. 1. "Haereticarum fabularum compendium").
Aesop's Fables Another voluminous collection of fables in Latin verse was Anthony Alsop's "Fabularum Aesopicarum Delectus" (Oxford 1698). The bulk of the 237 fables there are prefaced by the text in Greek, while there are also a handful in Hebrew and in Arabic; the final fables, only attested from Latin sources, are without other versions. For the most part the poems are confined to a lean telling of the fable without drawing a moral.
Monoimus Monoimus (lived somewhere between 150 - 210 CE) was an Arab gnostic (Arabic name probably "Mun'im" منعم), who was known only from one account in Theodoret ("Haereticarum Fabularum Compendium" i. 18) until a lost work of anti-heretical writings ("Refutation of All Heresies", book 8, chapter V) by Hippolytus was found. He is known for coining the usage of the word Monad in a Gnostic context. Hippolytus claims that Monoimus was a follower of Tatian, and that his cosmological system was derived from that of the Pythagoreans, which indeed seems probable. But it was also clearly inspired by Christianity, monism and Gnosticism.
Monad (Gnosticism) According to Theodoret's book on heresies ("Haereticarum Fabularum Compendium" i.18) the Arab Christian Monoimus (150-210) used the term Monad to mean the highest god which created lesser gods, or elements (similar to Aeons). In some versions of Christian gnosticism, especially those deriving from Valentinius, a lesser deity known as the Demiurge had a role in the creation of the material world in addition to the role of the Monad. In these forms of gnosticism, the God of the Old Testament is often considered to have been the Demiurge, not the Monad, or sometimes different passages are interpreted as referring to each.
Lactantius Placidus Lactantius Placidus (c. 350 – c. 400 AD) was the presumed author of a commentary on Statius's poem "Thebaid". Wilhelm Siegmund Teuffel considered him to be the same person as Luctatius Placidus, the ostensible author of a medieval Latin glossary titled "Glossae Luctatii Placidi grammatici" ("Glosses of Luctatius Placidus the Grammarian"). Some authors also attribute an anonymous work titled "Narrationes fabularum quae in Ov. Metam. occurrunt" to Lactantius, though Franz Bretzigheimer argued against this view, on the basis that the commentator on Statius lacks evidence of Christian attitudes seen in the "Narrationes".
The Gourd and the Palm-tree A different device accompanied Johann Ebermeier's treatment of the fable in his "Neu poetisch Hoffnungs-Gärtlein" (new poetic pleasance of hope, Tübingen, 1653). It stands at the head of a short Latin poem with a longer German translation titled "Like a shadow and a gourd’s leaf is happiness". There was also a Latin prose version of the fable included in the "Mithologica sacro-profana, seu florilegium fabularum" (1666) by the Carmelite monk Father Irenaeus. There it illustrates the moral that prosperity is short and the story is told of either a pine or an olive tree ("seu olae") next to which a gourd grows, only to die lamenting in winter.