Top 10 similar words or synonyms for panegyrics

epigrams    0.786223

panegyric    0.772077

hagiographies    0.743640

homilies    0.743114

epigraphs    0.741435

qasidas    0.733275

epitaphs    0.724525

elegies    0.722625

eclogues    0.719930

stichera    0.719401

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for panegyrics

Article Example
Girolamo Graziani Graziani wrote epic poems, politic writings, panegyrics, epithalamus, laudatory and love sonnets, feasts and tourney relations.
Panegyrici Latini In any case, the other panegyrics in the collection vary widely from Menander's schema.
De Beghinselen Der Weeghconst Start: panegyrics, Mission to Rudolf II, Uytspraeck Vande Weerdicheyt of Duytsche Tael, Cortbegryp
Andrzej Abrek Andrzej Abrek (died 1700) was a Polish philosopher. A rector and professor, he was the author of several Latin panegyrics.
Julian (emperor) The religious works contain involved philosophical speculations, and the panegyrics to Constantius are formulaic and elaborate in style.
The Greening of America The book mixed sociological analysis with panegyrics to rock music, cannabis, and blue jeans, arguing that these fashions embodied a fundamental shift in world view.
Gillebríghde Albanach The surviving panegyrics were written for two Irish patrons, Donnchadh Cairbreach Ó Briain (d. 1242), King of Thomond; and Cathal Croibhdhearg Ó Conchubhair (d. 1224), King of Connaught.
Panegyrici Latini Other classic prose models had less influence on the panegyrics. Pliny's "Panegyricus" model is familiar to the authors of panegyrics 5, 6, 7, 11, and especially 10, in which there are several verbal likenesses. Sallust's "Bellum Catilinae" is echoed in the panegyrics 10 and 12, and his "Jugurthine War" in 6, 5, and 12. Livy seems to have been of some use in panegyric 12 and 8. The panegyrist of 8 must have been familiar with Fronto, whose praise of Marcus Aurelius he mentions, and the panegyrist of 6 seems to have known Tacitus' "Agricola".
Panegyrici Latini The panegyrics exemplify the culture of imperial "praesentia", or "presence", also encapsulated in the imperial ceremony of "adventus", or "arrival". The panegyrics held it as a matter of fact that the appearance of an emperor was directly responsible for bringing security and beneficence. The orators held this visible presence in tension with another, more abstract notion of the timeless, omnipresent, ideal emperor. The panegyrist of 291 remarked that the meeting between Diocletian and Maximian over the winter of 290/91 was like the meeting of two deities; had the emperors ascended the Alps together, their bright glow would have illuminated all of Italy. Panegyrics came to form part of the vocabulary through which citizens could discuss notions of "authority". Indeed, because panegyrics and public ceremony were such a prominent part of imperial display, they, and not the emperor's more substantiative legislative or military achievements, became the emperor's "vital essence" in the public eye.
Al-Farazdaq Al-Farazdaq became official poet to the Umayyad caliph Al-Walid I (reigned 705–715), to whom he dedicated a number of panegyrics.