Examples from the Web for juvenal
Bantam calls and says, “We must publish Juvenal [original title].”
Certainly she created an effect; the squire tottered and became ghastly pale, Juvenal looked amazed and annoyed.
And Juvenal could only rail, and declare, that "Now she should marry Burton, and that right soon."
She loved Dorcas dearly; but her keen perception made her perfectly alive to all the absurdity of Juvenal and Sylvia.
This reflection at the same time excuses Horace, but exalts Juvenal.Discourses on Satire and on Epic Poetry|John Dryden
As he seated himself, he caught Juvenal's eye, and made a sign which he intended for one imploring silence.
British Dictionary definitions for juvenal (1 of 2)
British Dictionary definitions for juvenal (2 of 2)
Word Origin and History for juvenal
1580s (n.), 1630s (adj.), from Latin iuvenalis "of or belonging to youth," from iuvenis "a young person" (see young). The Roman satirist is Decimius Junius Juvenalis.