(Latin: people, belonging to the people, concerning people, population)
"Ludi Cercenses" (sur SEN seez) were games of the Circus; "ludic scenici" (SEN i sigh) of the theater.
Some were named for particular festivals: "ludi Apollinares" (uh pol" i NAY reez), in honor of Apollo, chiefly theatrical; "ludi Romani" (roh MAY nigh), in honor of Jupiter, in September; and "ludi Megalenses" (meg" uh LEN seez), in honor of the Magna Mater, April 4 to April 10.
Motto of Johns Hopkins School of Hygiene and Public Health, Baltimore, Maryland, USA.
The full phrase for the expression of pro bono in English. There are some attorneys who devote a portion of their working time to legal cases in which they represent the poor or seek redress for public grievances, and a necessary condition of true pro bono work requires forgoing one's customary professional fees.
Motto of Birmingham-Southern College, Birmingham, Alabama, USA.
2. Done, made, acting, etc., for the community as a whole.
3. Open to all people; such as, a public meeting.
4. Pertaining to, or being in the service of a community or nation; especially, as a government officer: a public official.
5. Maintained at public expense and under public control: a public library; a public road.
6. Generally known to other people: "The fact became public."
7. Familiar to people generally; prominent: "She was a public figure."
8. Open to the view of all the people; existing or conducted in public: "His actions resulted in a public dispute."
9. Pertaining to or devoted to all humankind or people.
10. To make public, to cause to become known generally, as through the news media: "Their resignations were made public in the local newspaper."
11. The people constituting a community, a state, or a nation.
12. A particular group of people with common interests, aims, etc.
13. In public, not in private; in a situation open to public view or access; publicly.
In the U.S., it has helped to create the industries of salvage archaeology or cultural resource management (in the U.K., it is called "rescue archaeology").
2. An issue of printed material offered for sale or distribution to various people.
3. Communication of information to the public.
4. The act of publishing a book, periodical, map, piece of music, engraving, or the like.
5. The act of bringing before the public; an announcement to the people in general.
2. Public notice gained by constant exposure to people in various media.
3. The measures, processes, or business of securing public notice.
4. Information, articles, or advertisements issued to secure public notice or attention.
5. The state of being public or open to general observation or knowledge.