Redivivus (adj) (literary) (postpositive)
Reborn; come back to life.
Late 16th century: from Latin, from re(d)- ‘again’ + vivus ‘living’.
“One could almost think of him as King Alexander redivivus””
Aginer (noun) (US informal)
A person who is against something; one who opposes a proposal, course of action, point of view, etc. Also more generally: a person having a habitually negative attitude; one who opposes any change as a matter of principle.
Early 20th century; earliest use found in Westminster (Philadelphia). From agin, regional and colloquial variant of again + -er.
A form of government in which possession of property is required in order to hold office.
A form of government in which rulers are motivated by ambition or love of honour.
Late 15th century: from Old French timocracie, via medieval Latin from Greek timokratia, from timē ‘honour, worth’ + -kratia ‘power’. timocracy (sense 1) reflects Aristotle’s usage, timocracy (sense 2) Plato’s.