Minturnae

Minturnae

(mĭntûr`nē), ancient town of Latium, Italy, 7 mi (11.3 km) E of Formia. It was important because it controlled the bridge on the Appian Way over the Liris River. Founded by a people called the Aurunci or Ausones, it became a Roman colony (295 B.C.) and a flourishing commercial center. There are important ruins (including an aqueduct), two theaters, forums, and other buildings N of modern Minturno.
References in periodicals archive ?
Aqui destaca la importancia de modelos italicos de foro con porticus triplex, como el caso del foro de Minturnae (Minturno, Italia), que en su desarrollo y expansion a las provincias, emplea identico tipo de estructura en planta alta de la substruccion.
Unframed prints of this painting are on sale for PS550 at Havill & Travis, while two original, large format tableau vivant works (translated as living picture) are priced at PS5,590 for The Blood of les Tricoteuses and PS6,750 for Freak (Minturnae).
Emily Sparkes' Freak (Minturnae) and The Blood of les Tricoteuses
After 7 on shore near Minturnae. years with Claypso, washes up in Scheria.
Manlius Imperiosus Torquatus (cos 347): we would lose the references to the proverbial imperia Manliana, and worse, lines 4 and 5 would be plunged into a darkness from which they could not be recovered if we could not say that the wine's curiously-phrased Appellation was an honorific reference to old Torquatus's victory over the Latins at Trifanum, which was between Sinuessa and Minturnae.
En el foro de La Cabaneta, destaca una porticus duplex que nos muestra la entrada temprana a Hispania de formas arquitectonicas romano-republicanas que se desarrollan en la Peninsula Italica en espacios forenses como en Minturnae (Minturno, Italia) (Fig.
La existencia de este tipo de porticado, esta atestiguada en la Peninsula Italica desde fecha muy temprana con la porticus duplex del foro de Minturnae (Minturno, Italia) (Etxebarria, 2008: 128-130) (Fig.
Los primeros fora de epoca republicana disponen de estos locales comerciales (Etxebarria, 2008: 277-279), como en el caso de Alba Fucens (Avezzano, Italia), Paestum (Capaccio, Italia), Lucus Feroniae (Capena, Italia), Minturnae (Minturno, Italia) (Fig.
between Minturnae and Sinuessa (line 5 inter Minturnas Sinuessanumque Petrinum).(17) Since, however, it was at Sinuessa that Horace was joined by Vergil and friends on his journey to Brundisium described in Satires 1.5 (39-41 namque/Plotius et Varius Sinuessae Vergiliusque/occurrunt), both the placename itself and its position in the hexameter would perhaps have had further resonance for Torquatus and the rest of Horace's audience.(18)