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- noun Plural form of
Sorry, no etymologies found.
His family is said to have been descended from the old marquesses of Tuscany, and to have given Florence thirteen gonfaloniers of justice.
The Catholic Encyclopedia, Volume 9: Laprade-Mass Liturgy 1840-1916 1913
This magistracy remained for two whole months, always living and sleeping in the Palace; in order that, according to the notion of our ancestors, they might be able to attend with greater diligence to the affairs of the commonwealth, in concert with their colleagues, who were the sixteen gonfaloniers of the companies of the people, and the twelve _buoni uomini_, or special advisers of the Signory.
Renaissance in Italy, Volume 1 (of 7) The Age of the Despots John Addington Symonds 1866
This man, about whom popes and cardinals and gonfaloniers had been corresponding, now hired a single room with one bed in it, where, as we have seen, he slept together with his three assistants.
The Life of Michelangelo Buonarroti John Addington Symonds 1866