maniple

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maniple

A handful; little used in the working medical parlance.
References in periodicals archive ?
1570-1615), compilador de compiladores (26), incluyo los jeroglificos y los libros de emblemas, aunque fuese en ultimo lugar, en el Index de su obra Loci communes seu potius florilegium rerum et materiarum selectarum [...] Additus est Index Fabularum, Emblematum et Symbolorum (Estrasburgo, Zetner, 1598), que consta de numerosas citas latinas ordenadas por topoi (empieza con Abstinentia y acaba con Zelus), tomadas varias de ellas del Manipulus Florum (27).
246 de la Biblioteca Historica de Santa Cruz (Valladolid), que contiene un florilegium (elaborado a partir del Manipulus florum) del profesor de artes Cristobal Guillen de Paz (s.
Zaragoza conoce la imprenta en 1475, por el encargo de su arzobispo a Mateo Flandro de la impresion del Manipulus curatorum; tras perderse el rastro de Flandro, seran Pablo Hurus y Enrique Botel quienes continuan desde 1476.
Since adult manipulation of Maisie is symbolized (and sometimes literally effected) by the grasping of her hand, it makes sense to point out that, according to The Oxford English Dictionary, manipulate derives from the French manipuler and Italian manipolare, meaning "to gripe or claspe with the hands." The English word manipulation ultimately derives from the Latin manipulus, which means "handful."
Rouse, Preaching, Florilegia and Sermons: Studies on the 'Manipulus florum' of Thomas of Ireland (Toronto, 1979), 65-90, for an account based on actual sermon practice.
Even without this reminder Ovid's readers would have been well aware that the ordinary prose expression for the object that he was alluding to was manipulus feni.(14)
31 Endt a Romulo coepit hoc signum, ut faeni manipulus praeferretur.
Preachers, Florilegia, and Sermons: Studies on the "Manipulus florum" of Thomas of Ireland.
XIII-XIV (Manipulus Florum com citacoes de Cassiano, 232x165 mm, 2 col.) (37).