ITALIC , i.e .
See also:Italian, in
See also:Roman archaeology,
See also:history and
See also:law, a
See also:term used, as distinct from Roman, of that which belongs to the races,
See also:languages, &c., of the non-Roman parts of Italy (see ITALY,
See also:Ancient Languages and Peoples) . In architecture the Italic
See also:order is another name for the Composite order (see ORDER) . The term was applie1 to the
See also:Pythagorean school of philosophy in Magna Graecia, and to an early Latin version of the Bible,known also as Itala, which was superseded by the Vulgate, but its
See also:special technical use is of a particular
See also:form of type, in which the letters slope to the right . This is used, in
See also:day printing, chiefly to emphasize words or phrases, to indicate words or sentences in a
See also:foreign language, or to mark the titles of books, &c .
ITALIAN WARS (1848–187o)
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