Ariminum


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Related to Ariminum: Patavium

Ariminum:

see RiminiRimini
, anc. Ariminum, city (1991 pop. 127,960), in Emilia-Romagna, N central Italy, on the Adriatic Sea. It is a highly diversified industrial, commercial, and railroad center and a fashionable beach resort. Tourism is extremely important.
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, Italy.
References in periodicals archive ?
After the conflict the whole area was abandoned, until transfer of the imperial capital to Ravenna by Emperor Honorius in 402 led to a revival for Ariminum, with new luxurious residences appearing for court officials such as the palatial fifth-century house also discovered beneath the Piazza Ferrari.
There is little reason for Shakespeare to equate Suffolk's fear with the terror of the people of Ariminum at the sight of Caesar, who is the villain of Lucan's epic.
Any similarity in phrasing between the passages from The Second Part of King Henry VI and the fear of the Ariminum citizens in the Pharsalia is due to Lucan's imitation of Virgil.
carefully charts the careers of both men and their efforts to restore to the Nicene faith those bishops who had capitulated at the Western Council of Ariminum.
Brutus has come to dissuade Cato from participating in the eivil war that has now broken out with Caesar's crossing of the Rubicon and his capture of Ariminum.
Son of Publius Servilius Geminus; elected consul (early 217), he directed operations against Hannibal around Ariminum (Rimini) (March 217); following the death of his colleague, G.
Basil's Trinitarian thought found its most lasting expression in the period of controversy leading up to the dual councils of Ariminum and Seleucia in 359.
This new theology's defining characteristic was the distinction between [GREEK TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] and [GREEK TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] espoused by Melitius of Antioch, the Cappadocians, and others in the decades following the Council of Ariminum Seleucia (359).
These contain information about the Arian controversy not found elsewhere, especially on the twin councils of Ariminum and Seleucia in 359.