Rome [rohm] Examples noun

  1. Harold (Jacob),1908–1993, U.S. lyricist and composer.
  2. Italian Roma. a city in and the capital of Italy, in the central part, on the Tiber: ancient capital of the Roman Empire; site of Vatican City, seat of authority of the Roman Catholic Church.
  3. a city in central New York, E of Oneida Lake.
  4. a city in NW Georgia.
  5. the ancient Italian kingdom, republic, and empire whose capital was the city of Rome.
  6. the Roman Catholic Church.
  7. Roman Catholicism.

Italy [it-l-ee] noun

  1. a republic in S Europe, comprising a peninsula S of the Alps, and Sicily, Sardinia, Elba, and other smaller islands: a kingdom 1870–1946. 116,294 sq. mi. (301,200 sq. km). Capital: Rome.

Italian Italia. Examples from the Web for rome Contemporary Examples of rome

  • ROME — What does it take for a Hollywood A-lister to get a private audience with Pope Francis?

    Pope Francis Has the Pleasure of Meeting Angelina Jolie for a Few Seconds

    Barbie Latza Nadeau

    January 8, 2015

  • His books include Render unto Rome and a novel about Louisiana politics, Last of the Red Hot Poppas.

    The Louisiana Racists Who Courted Steve Scalise

    Jason Berry

    January 3, 2015

  • Then he came to Rome last week with the flowers in his hand.

    Pope-Shooter Ali Agca’s Very Weird Vatican Visit

    Barbie Latza Nadeau

    December 29, 2014

  • In Rome, he writes, the chicken “predicted the outcome of battles.”

    The History of the Chicken: How This Humble Bird Saved Humanity

    William O’Connor

    December 27, 2014

  • The pontiff blasts the selfishness, arrogance and detachment of the cardinals in Rome.

    Pope Francis Denounces the Vatican Elite’s ‘Spiritual Alzheimer’s’

    Barbie Latza Nadeau

    December 23, 2014

  • Historical Examples of rome

  • Upon this Severus at the request of Galerius marched upon Rome.

    The Non-Christian Cross

    John Denham Parsons

  • The love of temporal dominion was ruining the Church of Rome.

    Cameos from English History, from Rollo to Edward II

    Charlotte Mary Yonge

  • “Rome—or death,” said Castell; and Inez read what he was afraid of in his eyes.

    Fair Margaret

    H. Rider Haggard

  • At the return of the sun the feast of the Saturnalia was celebrated at Rome.

    Female Scripture Biographies, Vol. II

    Francis Augustus Cox

  • She spoke of the American church in Rome, and asked Hewson if he knew the rector.

    Questionable Shapes

    William Dean Howells

  • British Dictionary definitions for rome Rome noun

    1. the capital of Italy, on the River Tiber: includes the independent state of the Vatican City; traditionally founded by Romulus on the Palatine Hill in 753 bc, later spreading to six other hills east of the Tiber; capital of the Roman Empire; a great cultural and artistic centre, esp during the Renaissance. Pop: 2 546 804 (2001)Italian name: Roma
    2. the Roman Empire
    3. the Roman Catholic Church or Roman Catholicism

    Italy noun

    1. a republic in S Europe, occupying a peninsula in the Mediterranean between the Tyrrhenian and the Adriatic Seas, with the islands of Sardinia and Sicily to the west: first united under the Romans but became fragmented into numerous political units in the Middle Ages; united kingdom proclaimed in 1861; under the dictatorship of Mussolini (1922–43); became a republic in 1946; a member of the European Union. It is generally mountainous, with the Alps in the north and the Apennines running the length of the peninsula. Official language: Italian. Religion: Roman Catholic majority. Currency: euro. Capital: Rome. Pop: 61 482 297 (2013 est) Area: 301 247 sq km (116 312 sq miles)Italian name: Italia

    Word Origin and History for rome Rome

    capital of Italy; seat of an ancient republic and empire; city of the Papacy, Old English, from Old French Rome, from Latin Roma, a word of uncertain origin. “The original Roma quadrata was the fortified enclosure on the Palatine hill,” according to Tucker, who finds “no probability” in derivation from *sreu- “flow,” and suggests the name is “most probably” from *urobsma (cf. urbs, robur) and otherwise, “but less likely” from *urosma “hill” (cf. Sanskrit varsman- “height, point,” Lithuanian virsus “upper”). Another suggestion [Klein] is that it is from Etruscan (cf. Rumon, former name of Tiber River).

    Common in proverbs, e.g. Rome was not buylt in one daye (1540s); for when a man doth to Rome come, he must do as there is done (1590s); All roads alike conduct to Rome (1806).


    from Latin Italia, from Greek Italia, perhaps from an alteration of Oscan Viteliu “Italy,” but originally only the southwestern point of the peninsula, traditionally from Vitali, name of a tribe that settled in Calabria, whose name is perhaps somehow connected with Latin vitulus “calf,” or perhaps the country name is directly from vitulus as “land of cattle,” or it might be from an Illyrian word, or an ancient or legendary ruler Italus.

    rome in Culture Rome

    Capital of Italy, largest city in the country, and seat of the Roman Catholic Church (see Vatican City State; see also Vatican), located on the Tiber River in west-central Italy. Rome is one of the world’s great centers of history, art, architecture, and religion.

    Note Rome was the capital of the Roman Republic (fourth century to first century b.c.) and the Roman Empire (first century b.c. to fifth century a.d.), whose domains, at their height, spread from Great Britain to present-day Iran and included all the lands surrounding the Mediterranean Sea.Note In a.d. 800, Rome again became associated with imperial power when Charlemagne was crowned there as the first emperor of the Holy Roman Empire.Note Rome was proclaimed capital of Italy in 1871, after Italian forces took control of the city from the pope.Note It is called the “Eternal City.”Note “All roads lead to Rome” is a well-known proverb.Note Ancient Rome is often referred to as the “City of Seven Hills” because it was built on seven hills surrounded by a line of fortifications.Note Its landmarks include the Colosseum, the Appian Way, the Pantheon, the Forum, the Arch of Constantine, and Saint Peter’s Basilica in the Vatican. Italy

    Republic in southern Europe, jutting into the Mediterranean Sea as a boot-shaped peninsula, surrounded on the east, south, and west by arms of the Mediterranean, and bordered to the northwest by France, to the north by Switzerland and Austria, and to the northeast by Yugoslavia. The country includes the large islands of Sicily and Sardinia, as well as many smaller islands, such as Capri. Its capital and largest city is Rome.

    Note Italy was the core of the Roman Republic and Roman Empire from the fourth century b.c. to the fifth century a.d. Note Beginning in the fourteenth century, the Italian Renaissance brought Europe out of the Middle Ages with its outstanding contributions to the arts. To this day, Italy continues to be associated with great artistic achievement and is home to countless masterpieces.Note Under the fascist leadership of Benito Mussolini (see fascism), Italy began colonization in Africa and entered a military alliance with Germany and Japan. These countries were known as the Axis powers in World War II.Note Italy has been a member of NATO since 1949.Note Italian cooking, featuring pasta, has become a staple of the American diet. Idioms and Phrases with rome Rome

    In addition to the idiom beginning with Rome

  • Rome wasn’t built in a day
  • also see:

  • all roads lead to Rome
  • fiddle while Rome burns
  • when in Rome do as the Romans do
  • Leave a Reply

    Your email address will not be published.

    50 queries 0.507