from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.
- adjective Of or relating to ancient or modern Rome or its people or culture.
- adjective Of or relating to the Roman Empire.
- adjective Of, relating to, or composed in the Latin language.
- adjective Of or using the Latin alphabet.
- adjective Of or relating to the Roman Catholic Church.
- adjective Of or being an architectural style developed by the ancient Romans and characterized by the round arch as chief structural element, the vault, concrete masonry construction, and classical ornamentation.
- adjective Of or being a typestyle characterized by upright letters having serifs and vertical lines thicker than horizontal lines.
- noun A native, inhabitant, or citizen of ancient or modern Rome.
- noun The Italian language as spoken in Rome.
- noun One belonging to the Roman Catholic Church.
- noun Roman print or typestyle.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- adjective Of or from
- adjective Of or from the Roman Empire
- adjective of type or text supporting or using a Western European
- adjective Of or pertaining to the
Roman CatholicChurch or the Holy See.
- noun A native or resident of
- noun A native or resident of the
- noun law, colloquial Used to distinguish a
Roman numeralfrom an Arabic numeralin oral discourse.
- noun The Roman script
- proper noun A male
given namerecently borrowed from continental Europe.
from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
· Pantiles and Roman tiles The most common products are, however, the Pantile and the Roman Tile.
For the Roman occupation of Scotland see Haverfield in _Antonine Wall Report_ (1899); J. Macdonald, _Roman Stones in Hunterian Mus. _ (1897); and, though an older work, Stuart's _Caledonia Romana_ (1852).
It expresses that view of the gradual development and transformation of the Roman Empire with which Mr. Belloc would replace the gloomy view of Gibbon and the exaggerated horrors, to take a conspicuous but not now important example, of Charles Kingsley's _Roman and Teuton_.
We have seen why these auxiliary forces continued to increase in importance within the Roman Army, and we have seen how it was only as Roman soldiers, and as part of the regular forces of civilization, that they had that importance, or that their officers and generals, acting as _Roman_ officers and generals, could play the part they did.
On the various kinds of imprisonment in Roman law see Ramsay's _Roman
But one of the many gains for the history of Roman religion which have recently been secured -- even since the publication of my _Roman
Surely that Roman work (I mean _Roman_ in conception and performance), which says to the ocean, "Thus far shalt thou come, and no further," and is obeyed, is not less sublime and poetical than the angry waves which vainly break beneath it.
_Epistle XXV_, was from the Roman point of view, as Dill remarks (_Roman
MAXIMILIAN I, who first took the title Roman Emperor elect.
 When I apply the term Roman here and elsewhere to the inhabitants of the Italian towns, I wish to indicate the indigenous