from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.
- An ancient seaport of Palestine south of present-day Haifa, Israel. It was founded (30 BC) by Herod the Great and later became the capital of Roman Judea. The city was destroyed by Muslims in 1265.
- An ancient city of northern Palestine near Mount Hermon in present-day southwest Syria. It was built in the first century AD on the site of a center for the worship of Pan.
- An ancient city of Cappadocia on the site of present-day Kayseri in central Turkey. The chief city of the region, it was destroyed by Persians in AD 260.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- proper noun historical Name of numerous cities and locations in the
Roman Empire, among them Caesarea Mazaca, capital of Cappadocia(modern Kayseri) and Caesarea Maritima, capital of province Palestine.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- noun an ancient seaport in northwestern Israel; an important Roman city in ancient Palestine
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
He had time to yell "Don't do this" in French before the men, assassins from a Mossad outfit known as Caesarea, shot him dead with silenced 0.22 pistols.
This Colonia, on the Lycus, above Neo-Caesarea, is named by the Turks Coulei-hisar, or Chonac,
According to tradition, Zakkai followed Christ after His Resurrection and was appointed by St. Peter to lead the Christian community in Caesarea.
That place was called Caesarea after Augustus Caesar,
Caesarea, the name of Philip was added to it, and called Caesarea
Philip the tetrarch, son of Herod, and called Caesarea in honour of the
'Caesarea'; nor yet do I know to what it may more fitly be applied.
It seems to have been quickly recognized that con - verts from paganism were admissible; and pagans were encountered in great numbers when the gospel was carried to the virtually Greek cities, such as Caesarea, on the Palestine coast.
Residents -- whether for the purposes unblushingly avowed by that sometime favourite of the stage, Mr. Eccles, or for the reasons less horrifying to the United Kingdom Alliance -- found themselves more at home in "Caesarea" than in "Sarnia," and the "five-pounder," as the summer tripper was despiteously called by natives, liked to go as far as he could for his money, and found St. Helier's "livelier" than
Byzantine historian, Procopius of Caesarea, who was living in Rome at the time, wrote: And it came about during this year that a most dread portent took place.