Disputatio:Iohannes Traupman

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Actually, Angr, I'm wondering if Iustinus doesn't know something we don't. It seems as if he was the one who wrote Traupvir, and he is one of the last people to use a form like that without reason. I wonder if Traupman himself sometimes uses Traupvir...--Ioshus (disp) 23:42, 15 Iunii 2007 (UTC)[reply]

I frequently hear Latin speakers (mainly at Conventicula of course) flippantly call him "Traupvir." I honestly don't know if that comes from him (it might) or if it's just a common joke. --Iustinus 07:22, 16 Iunii 2007 (UTC)[reply]
I'd assume it's a joke—as when, ca. 1970, a fellow-student surnamed Fishman we, in a nod to women's lib & gender inclusivity, called Fishperson. IacobusAmor 12:30, 16 Iunii 2007 (UTC)[reply]
Hmm. Nonnative speakers of English who can parse my grammar (above) should probably babelize themselves as en-4 or higher. :) IacobusAmor 15:49, 16 Iunii 2007 (UTC)[reply]
Well, either way it's a joke, obviously. I just mean I'm not certain where it originates. But it seems common enough to me to be mentioned. --Iustinus 14:21, 16 Iunii 2007 (UTC)[reply]
I asked Terentius about this at the conventiculum this year. He said Traupvir was coined at some conventiculum long ago, and is of course used only jokingly. He has no idea who started it, but suspects that Dr. Traupman would not himself approve. Though, according to Terentius, the jocular name properly refers to the book, not the (Traup)man himself. --Iustinus 04:25, 16 Augusti 2007 (UTC)[reply]

Mortuus[fontem recensere]

Apud paginam in Facebook de "Latina in Vero Mundo," legimus denuntiationem quae affirmat Ioannem C. Traupman nuper (fortasse heri) mortuum esse. IacobusAmor (disputatio) 04:48, 24 Februarii 2019 (UTC)[reply]