noun, plural cic·e·ros. Printing.
Origin of cicero
Definition for cicero (2 of 2)
Examples from the Web for cicero
But the Roman orator Cicero felt that Calgacus and the peoples vanquished by Rome were missing a broader point.
But his conclusion is that Cicero and Kipling got something right.
It had rained all night and was still drizzling when I headed for the Hawthorne Race Course in suburban Cicero, Illinois.
What were your sources for that voice—or voices, because Lincoln is sometimes hick, sometimes Cicero?Making Lincoln Sexy: Jerome Charyn’s Fictional President|Tom LeClair|March 6, 2014|DAILY BEAST
“Whether you have any news or not, write something,” Cicero implored a friend in Rome while traveling in the provinces.
The judices of Gracchus condemned Opimius, whose character Cicero admired.Plutarch's Lives, Volume IV|Aubrey Stewart
Cicero wishes that he had proved himself as good a citizen, as he was an orator.A Dialogue Concerning Oratory, Or The Causes Of Corrupt Eloquence|Cornelius Tacitus
The study is recommended by Cicero as equally pleasant and instructive.The History of The Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire|Edward Gibbon
The period of Cicero's life was the very turning-point of civilization and government in the history of the world.Life of Cicero|Anthony Trollope
Those who have studied Latin will find the “indirect discourse” of Cicero a useful model.Threads of Grey and Gold|Myrtle Reed
British Dictionary definitions for cicero (1 of 2)
noun plural -ros
Word Origin for cicero
British Dictionary definitions for cicero (2 of 2)
Culture definitions for cicero
An orator, writer, and statesman of ancient Rome. His many speeches to the Roman Senate are famous for their rhetorical techniques and their ornate style.