To taint with, or convert to, Jacobinism.
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Maria Jacobini (17 February 1892 – 20 November 1944) was an Italian film actress. She was married
Jacobine Camilla Collett (born Wergeland) (23 January 1813 – 6 March 1895) was a Norwegian writer
Phyllis Jacobine Jones (1897–1976) was a sculptor. She was born in England, but migrated to Canada in 1933.
Luigi Jacobini (January 6, 1832 – February 28, 1887) was an Italian Cardinal of the Roman Catholic
Domenico Maria Jacobini (3 September 1837 – 1 February 1900) was an Italian Cardinal of the Roman
A Jacobin (French pronunciation: [ʒakɔbɛ̃]; English: ) was a member of the Jacobin Club, a revolutionary political movement that was the most famous political club during the French Revolution (1789–99). The club was so called because of the Dominican convent in Paris in the Rue Saint-Jacques (Latin: Jacobus) where they originally met.
Justicia aurea, the Brazilian plume or yellow jacobinia, is an ornamental shrub native
Diomira Jacobini (25 May 1899 – 13 September 1959) was an Italian film actress of the silent era
Justicia floribunda is a species of flowering plant in the acanthus family Acanthaceae, native to Brazil. It is a dwarf, rounded evergreen shrub growing to 30–60 cm (12–24 in) tall and wide, with downy stems and leaves, and spikes of nodding, tubular flowers of yellow shading to scarlet at the base. Each pair of leaves has one leaf smaller than the other. It requires a frost-free environment, so is often grown under glass in temperate regions. Despite its common name Brazilian fuchsia, it is not closely related to the true fuchsias.
Pachystachys coccinea, the Cardinals guard, is a perennial evergreen shrub native to French Guiana, Brazil, and Peru It has ovate to elliptic dark leaves and red flowers on terminal spikes, and can grow to be two to six feet tall, though cultivated plants tend to be shorter. The genus name Pachystachys is derived from the Greek for thick spike in reference to the flowering spikes. The species name coccinea is derived from the Latin for scarlet in reference to the deep red flowers.