• Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary
    • n Ciceronianism Imitation of, or resemblance to, the style or action Cicero; a Ciceronian phrase or expression. "Great study in Ciceronianism , the chief abuse of Oxford."
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Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
    • n ciceronianism The manner or style of Cicero; a Ciceronian phrase or form of expression.
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Chambers's Twentieth Century Dictionary
    • ns Ciceronianism the character of Cicero's Latin style
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Chambers's Twentieth Century Dictionary
It.,—L. Cicero, the Roman orator.


In literature:

They are colours of a Ciceronian rhetoric.
"Gargantua and Pantagruel, Complete." by Francois Rabelais
Tough, dogmatic, long of wind is Abbe Maury; Ciceronian pathetic is Cazales.
"The French Revolution" by Thomas Carlyle
He uttered his Ciceronian sentence with the gravity of a pasteboard figure in the toy theatre of one's childhood.
"The Morals of Marcus Ordeyne" by William J. Locke
They are colours of a Ciceronian rhetoric.
"Gargantua and Pantagruel, Book I." by Francois Rabelais
It would have been neither Roman nor Ciceronian, as displayed by Cicero to Pompey.
"Life of Cicero" by Anthony Trollope
Rome can boast of no great historian after Tacitus, who should have belonged to the Ciceronian epoch.
"Beacon Lights of History, Volume I" by John Lord
It was only in his grand perorations that he was Ciceronian.
"Beacon Lights of History, Volume XII" by John Lord
The age of Queen Anne was compared to the Ciceronian age of Latin, or the age of Aristotle and Plato in Greek.
"The evolution of English lexicography" by James Augustus Henry Murray
It does not seem, however, to be demonstrably older than the Ciceronian age.
"Ancient Town-Planning" by F. Haverfield
But it is neither the Ciceronian person, nor the Chatham face, nor the voice of Antony, that we are to admire in Mr. Tazewell.
"Discourse of the Life and Character of the Hon. Littleton Waller Tazewell" by Hugh Blair Grigsby

In news:

The mores are enough to make Letitia Baldrige, the guru of social niceties, put down her cup of tea and wring her hands in Ciceronian despair.