Ariminum


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Related to Ariminum: Patavium

Ariminum

(əˈrɪmɪnəm)
n
1. (Placename) the ancient name of Rimini
2. (Historical Terms) the ancient name of Rimini

Rim•i•ni

(ˈrɪm ə ni)

n.
1. Francesca da, Francesca da Rimini.
2. Ancient, Ariminum. a seaport in NE Italy, on the Adriatic. 130,787.
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References in classic literature ?
Historians of the social life of the later Roman Empire speak of a certain young man of Ariminum, who would jump into rivers and swim in
Servilius had an intact consular army at Ariminum on a good road not much farther from Rome than Hannibal, and the consul would certainly have responded had the Carthaginians approached the capital.
Concerning the reasons underlying the Homoian Christian success vis-a-vis the Homoiousian church party at and particularly after the Council of Ariminum, see Winrich Lohr, "A Sense of Tradition: The Homoiousian Church Party," in Arianism after Arius, ed.
And then, (when Lucifer did shine alone, And some dim stars) he Ariminum entered.
The most interesting remains formed part of a residential block on the northern edge of Roman Ariminum, a town then facing the Adriatic coast though now a kilometer inland.
She is active in the Ariminum Dental Education Center, an organization that operates in collaboration with the Department of Periodontology at the University of Goteborg, Sweden.
His soldiers first reach the town of Ariminum, and their arrival startles the inhabitants:
Later this policy could have invited the question why he had become intolerant of bishops in Illyricum standing by the creed of Ariminum (359), as other north Italian bishops such as Urbanus of Parma were.
In 359 when the Councils of Ariminum (Rimini) and Seleucia drop all reference to the divine ousia and state only that the Son is "like" (homoios) the Father, most bishops acquiesce, owing to imperial pressure and the lack of real commitment to the Nicene formula.