from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adj. of or pertaining to Numidia or its inhabitants
  • n. an inhabitant of Numidia
  • proper n. a variety of Berber spoken by the people of Numidia


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Second American "Al-Qaeda" Woman Arrested in "Jihad Jane" Terror Plot, Released Same Day O Deserto Não é Silente/The Desert is Not Silent Mosaic News - 3/2/10: World News From The Middle East Switzerland: Muslims Contemplate Kadhafi´s jihad call The Numidian civilisation - Amazigh (berber) history. - Articles related to Libya enters in economic war with Switzerland

  • They had never been carried away by the Donatist schism; they were people very obstinate in their convictions -- a character quite as frequent in Africa as its opposite, the kind of Numidian or Moor, who is versatile and flighty.

    Saint Augustin

  • The walls were paneled throughout with wood, save for a base of red Numidian marble, the panels being enclosed between pilasters supporting a finely modeled cornice.

    Inside the White House | Edwardian Promenade

  • Spectacular Numidian, Carthaginian, Roman, Byzantine, Ottoman and French ruins and sites appeal to the most sophisticated travelers.

    Judie Fein: Why You Should Travel to Tunisia

  • Thus the novel follows the Carthaginian foot soldier, Imco Vaca, and also tells of a Numidian horseman, Tusselo, and of a Greek scribe, Silenus, and of the camp follower,

    David Durham explains his interest in Hannibal and refutes the historical concept of him as a brutish barbarian.

  • It drew gasps and a round of applause all to itself, as well it might, for it was carved from Numidian ivory, and had cost over a hundred thousand sesterces “Macedonia will pay!”


  • In the East Room the Numidian marble dado, marbleized with white and gray paint was also stripped.

    Michael Henry Adams: Might the Obamas Restore Lost White House Glory?

  • Take Jugurtha, charismatic king of Numidia modern Algeria, whose armies humiliated the Romans for six years before the Romans finally captured him in 106 B.C. Years earlier, in 134 B.C., he commanded the Numidian cavalry in a Roman army fighting rebels in Spainan education for him in Roman ways.

    The Spartacus War

  • Numidian Nobility present, render'd him their grateful


  • Numidian Nobles, accompany'd them; among the rest, the Prince was pleas'd to oblige me to go along with 'em, as a Sharer of their Happiness, who had been a Partner in their Misfortunes.



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