"Tacita" - the Roman goddess of Silence, from taceo, tacere, tacui, tacitum; also the cognomen of the famous 1st century C.E. Roman historian <P.?> Cornelius Tacitus.
Ovid provides an account of the rites of Tacita in his Fasti 2.571-582:
"Behold, an old hag sitting in the midst of girls, performs rites to the Silent Goddess (she is hardly herself silent), and with three ﬁngers places three lumps of incense beneath the threshold where the little mouse makes his secret route. Then she binds enchanted threads with dark lead, and rolls seven black beans in her mouth. Next a ﬁsh head, tarred and sewn up with piercing bronze needle, she roasts in a ﬁre, dripping a little wine on it; what’s left of the wine she and her companions drink, though she has more of it. “We have bound hostile tongues and unfriendly mouths,” she says as she leaves, and so the drunken hag exits." (trans. by C.M. McDonough in his "The Hag and the Household Gods: Silence, Speech, and the Family in Mid‐February (Ovid Fasti 2.533–638)" CP 99.4, 2004)