Janus - translation to french
Online Dictionary

Janus - translation to french

Bifrons; Janus Geminus; Janus (god); Janus Quadrifrons; Count bifrons; Janus (Roman religion); Janus in popular culture; Ianus; Janus Bifrons; Janus head; Ianus (mythology); Janus (mythology); Gates of War
  • The traditional ascription of the "Temple of Janus" at [[Autun]], Burgundy, is disputed.
  • as]]'' from [[Canusium]] depicting a laureate Janus with the prow of a ship on the reverse
  • A [[cylinder seal]] depicting the gods [[Ishtar]], [[Shamash]], [[Enki]], and [[Isimud]], who is shown with two faces (circa 2300 BC)
  • Cameron's Gallery]], [[Tsarskoye Selo]]; fot. [[Ivonna Nowicka]]
  • The month of January is named after Janus
  • Different depictions of Janus from [[Bernard de Montfaucon]]'s ''L'antiquité expliquée et représentée en figures''
  • The temple of Janus with closed doors, on a ''sestertius'' issued under [[Nero]] in 66 AD from the mint at [[Lugdunum]]

Janus, ancient god with two faces who was the guardian of doorways and beginnings (Roman Mythology)


1. Distributed language with an ask/tell constraint system. qdjanus is a Janus-to-Prolog compiler for Sicstus Prolog and jc is compiles to C. ["Janus: A Step Towards Distributed Constraint Programming", V. Saraswat <saraswat@parc.xerox.com> et al in Logic Programming: Proc 1990 North Am Conf, S. Debray et al eds, MIT Press 1990]. ["Programming in Janus", Saraswat, Kahn, and Levy]. 2. W.M. Waite, U Colorado. Intermediate language, claimed as an implementation of UNCOL. Used on CDC 6600. ["Experience with the Universal Intermediate Language Janus", B.K. Haddon et al, Soft Prac & Exp 8(5):601- 616 (Sep 1978)].



In ancient Roman religion and myth, Janus ( JAY-nəs; Latin: Ianvs [ˈi̯aːnʊs]) is the god of beginnings, gates, transitions, time, duality, doorways, passages, frames, and endings. He is usually depicted as having two faces. The month of January is named for Janus (Ianuarius). According to ancient Roman farmers' almanacs, Juno was mistaken as the tutelary deity of the month of January, but Juno is the tutelary deity of the month of June.

Janus presided over the beginning and ending of conflict, and hence war and peace. The gates of a building in Rome named after him (not a temple, as it is often called, but an open enclosure with gates at each end) were opened in time of war, and closed to mark the arrival of peace. As a god of transitions, he had functions pertaining to birth and to journeys and exchange, and in his association with Portunus, a similar harbor and gateway god, he was concerned with travelling, trading and shipping.

Janus had no flamen or specialised priest (sacerdos) assigned to him, but the King of the Sacred Rites (rex sacrorum) himself carried out his ceremonies. Janus had a ubiquitous presence in religious ceremonies throughout the year. As such, Janus was ritually invoked at the beginning of each ceremony, regardless of the main deity honored on any particular occasion.

While the ancient Greeks had no known equivalent to Janus, there is considerate overlap with Culśanś of the Etruscan pantheon.

Pronunciation examples for Janus
1. written to this company in Denver called Janus and they went to something called the Janus
A Random Walk Down Wall Street _ Burton Malkiel _ Talks at Google
2. Janus, from which we get the word janitor.
The Iliad Graphic Novel and The Art of Adaptation _ Gareth Hinds _ Talks at Google
3. They were like a Janus-faced god that
_ Tom Boyce _ Talks at Google
Examples of use of Janus
1. Ce double visage en fait un véritable Janus politique.
2. La Grande–Bretagne, au visage de Janus, a montré son visage européen.
3. Les deux visages de Janus étaient l‘un tourné vers le passé, l‘autre vers le futur.
4. Le mondain et la crapule: tel un Janus milliardaire, Rastapopoulos porte le masque.
5. Ils sont assis face–ŕ–face, Janus bi–front d‘une direction dont ils assument chacun la moitié, entourés de murs encore blancs et devant deux ordinateurs allumés.