Western Roman Empire love

Western Roman Empire

Definitions

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • n. the western part after the Roman Empire was divided in 395; it lasted only until 476

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Personal Tutor to the future St. Paulinus of Nola and to young Gratian, heir to the throne during the turbulent final years of the Western Roman Empire.

    WH connect the dots. - TobyToons – dia0420’s Diary - RedState

  • The king of the Goths was now father to the potential heir of the Western Roman Empire.

    Caesars’ Wives

  • Whatever losses ecclesiastical property suffered by the inroads of the barbarians on the fall of the Western Roman Empire, in the last quarter of the fifth century, were made up for later, when the conquering barbarians in their turn were converted to Christianity.

    The Catholic Encyclopedia, Volume 3: Brownson-Clairvaux

  • Valentinian III (455) there had been a rapid succession of insignificant emperors in the Western Roman Empire, who were constantly threatened by war and revolution.

    The Catholic Encyclopedia, Volume 14: Simony-Tournon

  • It was a long process which began at least as early as the age of Alexander and continued until the fall of the Western Roman Empire and afterwards, until, indeed, the decadent classical art was utterly supplanted by the art which we call Romanesque and Byzantine, and which seems to us now at its best to be as great as any art that has ever been.

    Progress and History

  • By 452, the Western Roman Empire had lost all of Britain, most of Spain, the richest provinces of North Africa, and southwestern and southeastern Gaul.

    Energy Bulletin -

  • True, the Western Roman Empire as a political entity had disappeared in 476, but the literate, prosperous and urban civilization which we call

    Jihad Monitor

  • After the fall of the Western Roman Empire, the territory of Macedonia fell under the control of the Byzantine Empire in the 6th and 7th centuries.

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  • Now it was obvious to everyone that nothing could hide the fact of the breakup of the Western Roman Empire.

    The Brussels Journal - The Voice of Conservatism in Europe

  • True, the Western Roman Empire as a political entity had disappeared in 476, but the literate, prosperous and urban civilization, which we call "Classical", continued virtually uninterrupted.

    Conservapedia - Recent changes [en]

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