(redirected from Claudius I)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.


Friedrich M., German anatomist, 1822-1869. See: Claudius cells, Claudius fossa.
References in periodicals archive ?
Claudius is not an unbeliever; he is simply a consummate and determined sinner, and his admission is what makes Hamlet more than a remarkable aesthetic achievement: it makes the play a challenging vision of human uncertainty in a distinctively religious setting that is charged with profound moral seriousness.
Claudius is hellbound, and where Hamlet will go after death we can't be sure.
Claudius is thought to have been poisoned by his wife Agrippina, Nero's mother, to ensure her son's succession before Claudius's own son Britannicus, then only 13, was old enough to be considered.