barbarian


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barbarian

a member of a primitive or uncivilized people
References in periodicals archive ?
Although intended for the general public, Barbarian Migrations is an important work that should be read by anyone interested in the Roman Empire, Late Antique world, or early medieval period.
As Italy was breathing a sigh of relief at the defeat of Radagaisus, Vandals and other barbarian peoples swept across the Rhine and into Roman Gaul.
But here, as in Barbarian Invasions, it's the optics that are wrong.
First, please note that Cahill offers not a morsel of evidence to support his repeated assertions that the barbarians burned books or waged--as the Christians themselves had been doing for decades--a Kulturkampf against classical learning and lay literacy.
That is, whatever Irish society was really like during the late Renaissance (a topic that falls outside the scope of this essay), it interested these English writers insofar as it seemed to have retained practices common to the ancient barbarian tribes of northern Europe.
Barbarian Group co-founder Rick Webb said, "As a Boston-based agency, we were proud to produce this game for Boston.
Because it's far from a lightweight the Barbarian feels a little sluggish off the mark but as you nip through the gears it livens up and has a very respectable 0-62 miles per hour acceleration time of just 10.
Evans has followed up on his selection with Wales under-20s with the Barbarians call-up and said: "It has been an incredible couple of years, and after playing for Wales U20s to be selected for the Baa-Baas is a great feeling.
The latest installment will be a direct sequel to "Conan the Barbarian," ignoring the other movies in the franchise.
It is impossible to assess this book without making some reference to the work of Guy Halsall, an erstwhile pupil of James's, and himself the author of the thorough study Barbarian migrations and the Roman West376-568, published virtually at the same time as Europe's Barbarians.
Heather set himself a tremendous task: to describe 'the fundamental transformation of barbarian Europe in the first millennium AD'.
In this group of essays, the result of a Tudor symposium held in Piliscaba, Hungary, the image of the barbarian Other is shown to be much more varied than this iconic character.