from The Century Dictionary.
- noun In law, one who has the custody or guardianship of anything; a custodian.—
- noun Same as
custodia. S. K. Inventory, 1860, Nos. 182, 296.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- noun See
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- noun obsolete A
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
“La storia parla di un tipo molto speciale di custode, che vive in un mondo futuristico surreale, comandando la notte ed il giorno…”
Foemina semper custode eget qui se pudicam contineat; suapte enim natura nequitias insitas habet, quas nisi indies comprimat, ut arbores stolones emittunt, &c. 6059.
Wherefore hath our mother the earth brought out poisons, saith  Pliny, in so great a quantity, but that men in distress might make away themselves? which kings of old had ever in a readiness, ad incerta fortunae venenum sub custode promptum, Livy writes, and executioners always at hand.
De la CEO-cea mai mare plătită custode sărace, toate fac parte din clasa Muncii.
Woodstock filio suo minore admodum paruulo Anglici regni custode, sub tutela tamen.
They had the small, brilliant room, a splendid cabinet of treasures, to themselves; there was only a custode hovering about the Medicean Venus.
Acme turned to the custode, and asked if this was the burial place of some noble family.
In manicis et Compedibus sævo te sub custode tenebo.
Another object of horror I found between the great hall of judgment and the luxurious apartment of the chief jailer (primo custode), the Dominican friar who presides over this diabolical establishment.
Sir Henry Delmé, accompanied by the custode, would make himself acquainted with the wonders of the Florentine gallery; and every now and then, return to whisper some sentence, in the soothing tones of brotherly kindness.