[sen-i-kuh] /ˈsɛn ɪ kə/
[uh-nee-uh s] /əˌni əs/ (Show IPA), c4 b.c.–a.d. 65, Roman philosopher and writer of tragedies.
(pl) -cas, -ca. a member of a North American Indian people formerly living south of Lake Ontario; one of the Iroquois peoples
the language of this people, belonging to the Iroquoian family
Lucius Annaeus (əˈniːəs), called the Younger. ?4 bc–65 ad, Roman philosopher, statesman, and dramatist; tutor and adviser to Nero. He was implicated in a plot to murder Nero and committed suicide. His works include Stoical essays on ethical subjects and tragedies that had a considerable influence on Elizabethan drama
his father, Marcus (ˈmɑːkəs) or Lucius Annaeus, called the Elder or the Rhetorician. ?55 bc–?39 ad, Roman writer on oratory and history
1610s, from Dutch Sennecas, collective name for the Iroquois tribes of what became upper New York, of uncertain origin, perhaps from a Mahican name for the Oneida or their village. Earlier sinnekens, senakees; form probably influenced by the name of the ancient Roman philosopher.
- Lucius I
[loo-shee-uh s, -shuh s] /ˈlu ʃi əs, -ʃəs/ noun 1. Saint, died a.d. 254, pope 253–254.
- Lucius II
noun 1. (Gherardo Caccianemici dell’ Orso) died 1145, Italian ecclesiastic: pope 1144–45.
- Lucius III
noun 1. (Ubaldo Allucingoli) died 1185, Italian ecclesiastic: pope 1181–85.
[luhk] /lʌk/ noun 1. the force that seems to operate for good or ill in a person’s life, as in shaping circumstances, events, or opportunities: With my luck I’ll probably get pneumonia. 2. good fortune; advantage or success, considered as the result of chance: He had no luck finding work. 3. a combination of circumstances, […]