American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- An ancient town of northern Africa southwest of Carthage in present-day northern Tunisia. The Romans defeated Hannibal here in the final battle of the Second Punic War (202 B.C.).
- n. the battle in 202 BC in which Scipio decisively defeated Hannibal at the end of the second Punic War
“In the morning, when the first rays of the sun began bouncing off its crimson colored temples, shrines and towers, the Mayan city must have lit up like a fireball -- perhaps explaining why it was originally called Zama, or City of the Dawn.”
“The suspects - Masimini Zulu, 41, Bernard Msiselwa Mabaso, 32, and Richmond Zuma, 19, better known as Zama, - were charged with armed robbery, rape and housebreaking.”
“Recalling Zama, I was ready to run when the dead man sat up -- or to wrest his weapon from him and kill him with it.”
“At the same time a communication was received by the government from the Spanish Consul in Tetuan, stating that a Moorish woman called Zama had presented herself before him to make complaint against the Spanish renegade, Ben-Manuza, formerly called Juan Falgueira, who had just sailed for Spain, after having assassinated the Moor,”
“He commences the siege of Zama, which is reinforced by Jugurtha.”
“Also launching this weekend: chef/owner Hiroyuki "Zama" Tanaka's”
“First-time owner Hiroyuki "Zama" Tanaka gave us a self-named Rittenhouse Square sushi haven that is our best since Morimoto.”
“Pod chef Hiroyuki "Zama" Tanaka will open the doors of his namesake restaurant,”
“It was originally called "Zama", or "City / Place of Dawn", and once you see the breathtaking east view of the Caribbean from there, you can certainly imagine how fitting that must be.”
“In the mean time, Hannibal, being strongly importuned by his fellow-citizens, advanced forward into the country; and arriving at Zama, which is five days’ march from Carthage, he there pitched his camp.”
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