rise to the patronymic gens

22 examples (0.03 sec)
  • It was never particularly common at Rome, but it gave rise to the patronymic gens Septimia.
  • It was not widely used at Rome, but gave rise to the patronymic gens Statilia.
  • The name also gave rise to the patronymic gens Caesonia.
  • The name also gave rise to the patronymic gens Decimia.
  • Although never particularly common, the name gave rise to the patronymic gens Tullia, and it may have been used as a cognomen by families that had formerly used the name.
  • It gave rise to the patronymic gens Postumia, and later became a common cognomen, or surname.
  • The name gave rise to the patronymic gens Opiternia, and perhaps also gens Opetreia.
  • The name gave rise to the patronymic gens Octavia, and perhaps also to gens Otacilia.
  • It was used by both patrician and plebeian families, and gave rise to the patronymic gens Servilia.
  • It was used by both patrician and plebeian families, and gave rise to the patronymic gens Titia.
  • It was used by both patrician and plebeian families, and gave rise to the patronymic gens Spurilia.
  • Although not attested in surviving Latin inscriptions, the name must have been used occasionally, as it gave rise to the patronymic gens Nonia.
  • It gave rise to the patronymic gens Publilia, and perhaps also gens Publicia.
  • The praenomen was used by both patrician and plebeian families, and gave rise to the patronymic gens Gavia.
  • The praenomen was used by both patrician and plebeian families, and gave rise to the patronymic gens Naevia.
  • The praenomen also gave rise to the patronymic gens Appia.
  • The praenomen also gave rise to the patronymic gens Numeria.
  • It gave rise to the patronymic gens Vibia.
  • It gave rise to the patronymic gens Sertoria.
  • The name gave rise to the patronymic gens Aulia, and perhaps also to gens Avilia and the cognomen Avitus.
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