A rod of iron placed in the crucible with the assays will decompose any regulus that may be formed.
Mr. regulus thought with Dr. Harlowe, that it was a pity I was not at school.
During this sportive encounter, Mr. regulus came up to greet me.
"It must not be thought of at present," she answered, speaking to Mr. regulus.
regulus shall live, Shall live to give thee to Licinius' arms.
"Then you did not come on purpose for me, Mr. regulus," said Madge, with a saucy smile.
Is a most painful virtue;—but Attilia Is regulus's daughter, and must have it.
The few days which Mr. regulus passed in the city, were happy ones to me.
I beg leave, therefore, to query, Whether the inscription is not intended for a regulus of Britain of that name?
There was another happy pair,—Mr. regulus and his wild Madge.
bright star in constellation Leo, 1550s, Modern Latin, apparently first so-called by Copernicus, literally "little king," diminutive of rex "king;" probably a translation of Basiliskos "little king," a Hellenistic Greek name for the star, mentioned in Geminos and Ptolemy (in the "Almagest," though elsewhere in his writings it is usually "the star on the heart of Leo"); perhaps a translation of Lugal "king," said to have been the star's Babylonian name. Klein holds it to be a corruption of Arabic rijl (al-asad) "paw of the lion" (cf. Rigel).