Top 10 similar words or synonyms for locum_qui

faciendum    0.738302

pervenit    0.733689

utrumque    0.727801

dicitur    0.724189

usque    0.723746

gradum    0.712070

quendam    0.703547

regem    0.703137

sanctam    0.698408

deinde    0.698383

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for locum_qui

Article Example
Bad Oeynhausen In 753 Pepin the Short, according to the Frankish Chronicles, stopped over "ad locum qui dicitur Rimiae", so that Rehme is commonly accepted as the oldest part of town. Another source describes Nero Claudius Drusus’ Germania campaigns and states that he once camped "ad locum qui dicitur Rimi", which would date Rehme's proven existence as far back as 11 BC, but it is not officially accepted.
Castle of Stilo The first reference to the Norman castle at Stilo is from May 7, 1093 in a concession act of Comte Roger to Saint Bruno: "elegerunt itaque quondam solitudinis locum inter locum qui dicitur Arena et oppidum quod appelatur Stilum".
Dacre, Cumbria In William of Malmesbury's account of the Treaty of Eamont Bridge, he states that the meeting of the kings took place in Dacre ('ad locum qui Dacor uocatur'), but historians doubt the accuracy of his statement.
Senlac Hill The name "Senlac" was introduced into English history by the Victorian historian E.A. Freeman, his only source for this being the Anglo-Norman chronicler Orderic Vitalis. Freeman suggested that Senlac was the correct name of the Battle of Hastings site since the name of the hill was Senlac and was near a stream called Santlache. Orderic describes Harold's forces as assembling for the battle "ad locum, qui Senlac antiquitus vocabatur" and the battle itself as being fought " in campo Senlac ".
Eresburg Eresburg may have been the site of the Irminsul, a sort of pillar or tree, and one of the chief pagan religious sites of the Saxons. The wording of the "Royal Frankish Annals" in 772 suggests that the Irminsul might have been located either at the Eresburg itself or in the near vicinity. The "Annales Petaviani" states: ""He conquered the Eresburg and found the place which is called Ermensul, and set these places on fire."" On the one hand, therefore, Charlemagne captured the Eresburg and, on the other, ""pervenit ad locum, qui dicitur Ermensul"", i. e. he found the site that was called Irminsul. The writer calls the site of the Eresburg, "Erisburgo", i.e. not "Ermensula". The third part of the sentence runs ""et succendit ea loca"", i. e. he set "these places" (plural) on fire, possibly implying that Charlemagne moved on from the Eresburg to the Irminsul.
Catacombs of Generosa The martyrs memorialized into the Catacomb of Generosa are four, nowadays usually called "the portuenses saint martyrs": Simplicius, Faustinus, Beatrix and Rufinianus. Of the last one absolutely nothing is known. The high-medieval "passio" tells that the brothers Simplicius and Faustinus died firstly, killed and thrown into the Tiber near Tiber Island; the stream would have trailed their bodies up to the bight of Tiber "“iuxta locum qui appellatur sextus Philippi”" ("close to a place that is called the Sixth of Philippus"), where they would have beached; they were picked up by their sister Beatrix and placed into the Catacomb of Generosa. Later the same Beatrix was martyrized and buried next to her brothers.
Lüneburg Lüneburg was first mentioned in medieval records in a deed signed on 13 August, 956 AD, in which Otto I, Holy Roman Emperor granted "the tax from Lüneburg to the monastery built there in honour of Saint Michael" (German "den Zoll zu Lüneburg an das zu Ehren des heiligen Michaels errichtete Kloster", Latin: "teloneum ad Luniburc ad monasterium sancti Michahelis sub honore constructum"). An older reference to the place in the Frankish imperial annals dated 795 states:..."ad fluvium Albim pervenit ad locum, qui dicitur Hliuni" i.e. "on the river Elbe, at the location, which is called "Hliuni"") and refers to one of the three core settlements of Lüneburg; probably the castle on the Kalkburg which was the seat of the Billunger nobles from 951. The Elbe-Germanic name "Hliuni" corresponds to the Lombard word for "refuge site".