Your IP: 3.235.108.188 United States Near: United States

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This article is an orphan, as few or no other articles link to it. Please introduce links to this page from related articles; suggestions may be available. (February 2009) This article's tone or style may not reflect the formal tone used on Wikipedia. Specific concerns may be found on the talk page. See Wikipedia's guide to writing better articles for suggestions. (January 2009) Some proper names of unquestionable euphony, and with which we have been familiar from infaney, are of etrurian origin, though much improved in sound and appearance by Roman orthography and utterance. Thus Uhtafe became Octavius; Lauchme, Lucumo; Pumpu, Pomponius; Lekne, Licinius; Titiu, Titius or Titus; Tetile, Titilius; Tetnie, Titinius; Methlual, Metellus; Tarchu or Tarchom, Tarquinius; Tanchfil, Tanaquil. Of the name of the gods and of distinguished men some are obvious corruption of the Greek. Such as, Herkle for Hercules; Minerfe, or Menfra, for Minerva; Apulu for Apollo; Menle for Menelaus; Melakre for Meleanger; Kastur for Castor; and Pulbuke for Pollux. Numa Pompilius came into the world the year that Rome was founded, and was the longest liver of all the male patrician children born in that year. Such being the law of the Tuscan Saeculum, that its first duration in any state should be always determined by the longest liver amongst the patricians who were born at the precise time of its establishment. The Latin and Sabine Senators chose Numa Pompilius to be king, and the united curiae of Romans, Querites and Luceres, confirmed the election. His name of Pumpili or Pumpu is Etruscan, and was Latinized afterwords into Pompilius and Pomponius. According to the Tuscan and Sabine customs of annexing the mother's name , we believe Pumpu to have been the name of Numa's mother. According to Pompey the Great: a political biography, Pompous was also used as a name, for that reason can be linked to the root of Pumpu , Pomponius, Pompey, Pomponi. ... make his way to Luceria, bringing with him a total of twenty-six cohort, to be closely followed by a further five under the command of Pompous' cousin. External links The History of Etruria by Gray, Elizabeth Caroline ( Jhonstone), 1800-1887. Pompey the Great: a political biography By Robin Seager. This article about an Ancient Roman politician is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.v · d · e