Apparently, therefore, each Count had more than one princeps, perhaps one for each large city in his Province.
The book has, therefore, no claim to rank as a Borrow princeps.
Although the princeps exercised censorial functions, he was seldom censor.
Obverse—the profile of the princess with the legend 'Natalia, princeps Czern.
Quod & princeps iste timorem habuerat filialem ad Dominum, patet in quammultis ejus actis et devotionibus.
If Ammodramus princeps was at Ipswich, why should it not be at other similar places?
Vrsus insidians & esuriens, princeps impius super populum pauperem.
He was to be called not King indeed, but “princeps” and “Augustus.”
princeps ille discipulus Philippi fuit a quibusdam appellatus.
Hollister (1912:26) remarked that princeps, when startled, sometimes jumps five to six feet at a bound.
Latin, literally "easily first." An acknowledged leader or chief.
princeps prin·ceps (prĭn'sěps')
Principal; main. Used in anatomy to distinguish several arteries.