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OK, I suppose it was remiss of me not to add sources for the name, but... come on, this is Lexington Kentucky. Home of the Conventiculum Latinum Lexintoniense, and the Institutum Studiis Latinis Provehendis. Sources cited or not, I think we can trust that Lexintonia is the accepted form. --Iustinus (disputatio) 03:12, 12 Iunii 2015 (UTC)Reply[reply]

A source having been cited I trust you to the end of the earth, Iustine! I fear that conventicles never entered my mind: I was interested in Henry Clay and his romantically-named university.
Accordingly I've moved my new category too, but I have retained the (Kentukia) in the category name, (a) because I didn't see your message to Donatello before making the move, but also (b) because category names have to be as self-evident as possible. Andrew Dalby (disputatio) 09:00, 12 Iunii 2015 (UTC)Reply[reply]
No objection. Glad we got this taken care of. If possible I should find at least one published, print source. Probably some article in Melissa exists. --Iustinus (disputatio) 16:03, 12 Iunii 2015 (UTC)Reply[reply]
If it's named after (in two senses!) Lexington, Massachusetts, wouldn't it be Lexingtonia? See Francis Glass, A Life of George Washington, in Latin Prose, ed. J. N. Reynolds (Novi Eboraci: Harper & Brothers, 1835), pagina 40. (This point would apply to other Lexingtons, e.g. the one in Iowa.) For the general word (not necessarily the one in Kentucky), we have the attestation of the mussel Lexingtonia subplana, named in 1837. IacobusAmor (disputatio) 17:09, 12 Iunii 2015 (UTC)Reply[reply]
Of course to make it more fun, the original Lexington (in England), presumed to be Anglo-Saxon Leaxingtūn, is given in the Domesday Book as Laxintone. So there's your ultimate attestation. :) IacobusAmor (disputatio) 17:18, 12 Iunii 2015 (UTC)Reply[reply]