Scripsit David Morgan:

Germanus and Germanicus are the usual words for "German." The medieval Latin word Theotiscus appears since the Renaissance to have been used chiefly with respect to medieval Germany and in particular Old High German. The spelling Theodiscus (Helfer; Albert) seems to be much rarer than Theotiscus (see WC).

Cf. etiam w:Disputatio:Germania et w:en:Theodiscus. Lexicon Universale etiam linguam vocat Germanicam, et Theodiscum solummodo accepit ut nomen regis Visigothorum (en:Theudigisel). —Mucius Tever 23:21, 2 Septembris 2007 (UTC)Reply

This is about what I have on my user page? I am just following the suit of vicipaedia with Lingua theodisca. When it changes, so will I. --Harrissimo 23:53, 14 Septembris 2007 (UTC)Reply
No, your user page can have whatever you like on it. This was about your edit to the main page. —Mucius Tever 15:35, 15 Septembris 2007 (UTC)Reply
Oh *blush* I see. It was, as I said above, the vicipaedia article which made me write this. After all, you are the magistratus here so you can revert if you wish. --Harrissimo 16:21, 16 Septembris 2007 (UTC)Reply
That's fine. BTW, I'm also wanting it more widely known that Wikipedia and Wiktionary are part of the same project, so we shouldn't be relying on/citing them directly, but rather the sources they give (when they do so). —Mucius Tever 00:40, 17 Septembris 2007 (UTC)Reply

Your account will be renamed


03:13, 18 Martii 2015 (UTC)

Nomen novum tributum est


09:24, 19 Aprilis 2015 (UTC)