noun, plural ja·co·bus·es.
Origin of jacobus
Examples from the Web for jacobus
Day 1: Jacobus de Voragine, “Saint Nicholas,” Legenda Aurea (The Golden Legend).
Jacobus, né Jacopo, was a 13th-century Genoan archbishop and compiler of what we might call Lies of the Saints.
This honour was long the highest object of ambition, and so it seemed to Jacobus Pizinga, an illustrious Sicilian magistrate.The Civilisation of the Renaissance in Italy|Jacob Burckhardt
It turned out that the little lame girl, Mabel French, knew her very well, and addressed her as Mrs. Jacobus.Afloat on the Flood|Lawrence J. Leslie
But there was one scholar China failed to reckon on—Jacobus Laningdale.The Strength of the Strong|Jack London
Calmly, Jacobus proposed that I should order ten or fifteen tons—tons!'Twixt Land & Sea|Joseph Conrad
Within a hundred yards of the house the Boers halted and consulted, except Jacobus, who went on, still looking very green.Jess|H. Rider Haggard