signa

(sig´nә) Latin word meaning write or make a mark; abbreviated S. or sig.. It is used in writing prescriptions and is followed by the signature.
Found on http://www.encyclo.co.uk/local/21001

Signa

[opera] Signa is an opera originally conceived in four acts with music by the British composer Frederic H. Cowen with a libretto by Gilbert Arthur à Beckett, with revisions by H.A. Rudall and Frederic Edward Weatherly after Ouida, with an Italian translation by G.A. Mazzucato, first performed in a reduced three act version at the Teatro Da...
Found on http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Signa_(opera)

signa

standards The standards of all Roman military units were held to be sacred, thus they were stored in the most holy of places within the fort's defences, the sacellum, or military shrine in the rear range of the principia. The signa or regimental standards were housed alongside the vexilla or flags of the individual centuries or decuries of the garr...
Found on http://www.roman-britain.org/military/military_glossary.htm

Signa

Those species of indicia which come more immediately under the cognizance of the senses, such as stains of blood on the person of one accused of murder, indications of terror at being charged with the offence, and the like. Signa, although not to be rejected as instruments of evidence, cannot always be relied upon as conclusive evidence, for they.....
Found on http://www.lectlaw.com/def2/s155.htm
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