from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The calendar in Ancient Rome, which gave the days for festivals, courts, etc., corresponding to a modern almanac.
- n. Records or registers of important events.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n.pl. The Roman calendar, which gave the days for festivals, courts, etc., corresponding to a modern almanac.
- n.pl. Records or registers of important events.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- In Roman history, a register of days.
- Hence — 2. Annals, chronicles, or historical records in general.
Gord, that bird's going to finish Eneever Zig In a moment unless we do something " fasti "Now it was Chert's turn to panic.
There are seasons in the life of men which may be called 'fasti' and
Kenders were fond of new experiences-and this was certainly one of the most exciting-but Tas did wish the ground wasn't rushing up to meet them quite so fasti
Besides other fasti, the Romans had their fasti urbis, fasti rustici, which were calendars of the particular usages, and ceremonies of the city and the country.
The fasti of the magistrates were the days in which they were permitted to plead; and those on which they did not plead were called nefasti, because then they could not plead for justice.
The Latin word “fasti” signifies festivals, and it is in this sense that Ovid treats of it in his poem entitled
Tiberius is only founded on the pretended apocryphal fasti of
The Senate must re-enact its decree of hostis, forbid Sextus fire and water within a thousand miles of Rome, strip him of his so-called provinces, and remove his name from the fasti—he cannot be consul, ever.
My country is bankrupt, I have just put down one revolution, and against my name in the fasti will go the odium of having sold off State property.
Other, lesser men saw their names entered on the fasti; nonentities, mediocrities, fools.