curule

Curple vs Curule - What's the difference?

curple | curule |


As a noun curple

is the hindquarters or the rump of a horse, a strap under the girth of a horse's saddle to stop the saddle from kicking forward.

As an adjective curule is

designating a kind of elaborate ceremonial seat inlaid with ivory, used by the highest magistrates in ancient rome.

Curule vs Curdle - What's the difference?

curule | curdle |


As an adjective curule

is designating a kind of elaborate ceremonial seat inlaid with ivory, used by the highest magistrates in ancient rome.

As a verb curdle is

(ambitransitive) to form curds so that it no longer flows smoothly; to cause to form such curds (usually said of milk).

Curule vs Cupule - What's the difference?

curule | cupule |


As an adjective curule

is designating a kind of elaborate ceremonial seat inlaid with ivory, used by the highest magistrates in ancient rome.

As a noun cupule is

any small structure shaped like a cup, such as at the base of an acorn, or the sucker on the feet of some flies.

Cerule vs Curule - What's the difference?

cerule | curule |


As adjectives the difference between cerule and curule

is that cerule is (poetic) cerulean while curule is designating a kind of elaborate ceremonial seat inlaid with ivory, used by the highest magistrates in ancient rome.

Curule vs Praetor - What's the difference?

curule | praetor |


As an adjective curule

is designating a kind of elaborate ceremonial seat inlaid with ivory, used by the highest magistrates in ancient rome.

As a noun praetor is

.

Seat vs Curule - What's the difference?

seat | curule |


As a noun seat

is something to be sat upon.

As a verb seat

is to put an object into a place where it will rest; to fix; to set firm.

As a adjective curule is

designating a kind of elaborate ceremonial seat inlaid with ivory, used by the highest magistrates in ancient rome.

Seat vs Curule - What's the difference?

seat | curule |


As a noun seat

is something to be sat upon.

As a verb seat

is to put an object into a place where it will rest; to fix; to set firm.

As a adjective curule is

designating a kind of elaborate ceremonial seat inlaid with ivory, used by the highest magistrates in ancient rome.