from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. Variant of Romany.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- proper n. A nomadic people with origins in India, the Roma.
- proper n. The Indo-Aryan lect of the Roma people, or one of its sublects (such as Roma, Sinti, Romanichal, etc), closely related to Hindi and Rajasthani.
- n. A member of the Roma people.
- adj. Of or belonging to the Roma people.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. of or relating to the Gypsies or their language or culture
- n. a member of a people with dark skin and hair who speak Romany and who traditionally live by seasonal work and fortunetelling; they are believed to have originated in northern India but now are living on all continents (but mostly in Europe, North Africa, and North America)
Romani, Imperium Populi Romani, Fortuna Populi Romani_, glitter out of the voluminous periods with a splendour that hardly any other words could give.
Romani is spoken overwhelming in Europe despite non-European diapora populations.
Most-Híd launched a billboard campaign against the language law with billboards stating in Hungarian, Romani, and also in Slovak dialects spoken in some regions of Slovakia: "Who cares what language I speak, I want work", adding that the real problem is the number of unemployed in Slovakia which has now reached 350,000.
This title of Our Lady, which has become known throughout the world through the Schönstatt movement which adopted this devotion, has its origin in the Colloquium Marianum founded by Fr Jakob Rem in Ingolstadt (diocese of Eichstätt) in 1595 (read more about its origin and history here), and it was in Ingolstadt Minster, where the image of the Mater Ter Admirabilis, originally a copy of the Salus Populi Romani, is venerated, that Bishop Hanke renewed the consecration.
By July, 1916, our railway had reached the village of Romani, which is some 25 miles from Kantara, and is in the neighbourhood of Oghratina and Katia, where the enemy had secured his success in April.
They still speak their own language, Romani, which is related to Hindi, and keep a number of cultural practices that set them apart from mainstream Europe.
In Albania, Bosnia, Croatia the hookah is called "Lula" or "Lulava" in Romani, meaning "pipe," the word "shishe" refers to the actual bottle piece.
Contemporary populations sometimes suggested as sharing a close relationship to the Romani are the Dom people of Central Asia and the Banjara of India. [
The most important directive is found in paragraph 262 of the Institutio Generalis Missalis Romani, the General Instruction of the new Roman Missal, issued in 1969.
In this regard, it is important to point out that Msgr. Manganini's argument, based on the subtitle added to the MP "De usu extraordinario antiquae formae Ritus Romani", has now been openly belied by the Commission's new response.