Lewis & Short

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nestis, ĭdis, f., = νῆστις, the second part of the small intestines; Lat. intestinum jejunum, so called because always found empty: nestide paralysi vitiata, Cael. Aur. Tard. 2, 1, 11; 5, 10, 100.

Nestor, ŏris (Gr. acc. Nestora, Hor. C. 1, 15, 22), m., = Νέστωρ,

  1. I. a son of Neleus, and king of Pylus, famous among the heroes before Troy for his wisdom and eloquence. He is said to have lived through three generations of men: ipsi Agamemnoni, regi regum, fuit honestum, habere aliquem in consiliis capiendis Nestorem, Cic. Fam. 9, 14, 2; cf. id. Sen. 10, 31; id. Tusc. 5, 3, 7: licet eloquio fidum quoque Nestora vincat, Ov. M. 13, 63; Prop. 2, 10, 46 (3, 5, 30); cf. Hor. C. 2, 9, 13; Tib. 4, 1, 49.
    Nestoris aetas, the age of Nestor, prov. for a long life, Mart. 2, 64, 3; cf. id. 7, 96, 7; 5, 58, 5 al.: vivat Pacuvius, quaeso, vel Nestora totum, i. e. a whole life of Nestor, Juv. 12, 128.
    Hence,
  2. II. Nestŏrĕus, a, um, adj., of Nestor: senecta, Mart. 9, 30, 1; Stat. S. 1, 3, 110.

Nestŏrĭus, ii, m., a theologian who was condemned as a heretic at the Council of Ephesus.
Hence, Nestŏrĭāni, ōrum, m., the followers of Nestorius, the Nestorians, Cod. 1, 5, 8; 16, 5, 66.

Nestos, i, m., v. Nessus, I.