from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Alternative form of Medician.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Of or relating to the Medici, a noted Italian family.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Of or pertaining to the Medici, an illustrious family of Florence, appearing first as merchants of the medieval republic, and at the dawn of the Renaissance, in the fifteenth century, raised to supreme power through their liberality and merit.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The Laurentian, also called the Medicean, XXXII. 9, of the early eleventh century, the excellent MS. at Florence which contains Sophocles,
The Laurentian, also called the Medicean, XXXII. 9, of the early eleventh century, the excellent MS. at Florence which contains
The name appeared first (1351) on the chart called the Medicean
In addition, he described of his discovery of the four moons circling Jupiter, which he called politically the Medicean stars (after the ruling family in Florence, his patrons).
Beginning in late 1609 and 1610, Galileo observed the topography of the moon, the phases of Venus, the Milky Way, sunspots, and four of Jupiter's moons (which he duly dubbed "the Medicean stars").
Associated Press A view of a collapsed medieval stone Medicean tower in the village of Santo Stefano di Sessanio, near L'Aquila.
Four Medicean stars dance about Jupiter, two Austrian about Saturn, &c., and all (belike) to the music of the spheres.
Medicean, Austrian, and Burbonian stars, that the heaven of the planets is indistinct, pure, and open, in which the planets move certis legibus ac metis.
The new Medicean people, Leo X, procured his release, and he retired to his small property at San Casciano, near Florence, where he devoted himself to literature.
Medicean rule during the life of Lorenzo appeared to have impressed