- n. Plural form of Dacian.
“Now the Dacians are the attacking party, and the Romans defend themselves behind forts; and then again the army is in motion with Trajan at its head, crossing rivers, and erecting fortifications.”
“The Dacians were the occupants of a large part of Central and Eastern Europe.”
“Among those nations who lived along its banks were Celts, Germans, Dacians, Scythians, and Thracians, including the Getae on the northern bank opposite Alexander.”
“A source I have says the ninth legion was wiped out by the Dacians in 86AD.”
“I didn't know the story of them being wiped out by the Dacians in 86 AD!”
“There will be statues of Dacians conquered by Hadrian in 101-106 AD, a set of splendid pillars in human form, called caryatids, from the Forum of Augustus, as well as a series of medieval ceramics among the ruins.”
“Romanian Dacianism stems from the theories of philosopher Ion Nika in the 1920s - a phlosophical attempt to explain Romania's absolute lack of any contribution to the history of Western Christian civilization by positing that this lack actuallly "cloaked" the truth: Romanians were the source of all Western Civilization and the Dacians were Christians 800 years before Christ.”
“Wallachs, who are the descendants of the Dacians; Magyars in the”
“Dacians, and many other nations, and thinking that the religious body of the Christians were yet wanting to complete the subjugation of all things to himself, and [thereupon] threatening them with persecution unless they should agree to  worship daemons, as did all other nations, thus compelled  all who were living godly lives either to sacrifice [to idols] or die.”
“Maximinus beat back the threats of Sarmatians, Dacians, and Goths but was opposed by the senate.”
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