43

(redirected from 43 AD)
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ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.43 - being three more than forty43 - being three more than forty    
cardinal - being or denoting a numerical quantity but not order; "cardinal numbers"
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
Tyson Elko and CJ Johnson both shot 42's, while Gabe Cambell carded a 43 ad Bryson Dorris shot a 47.
"These military actions began with the invasion at Richborough in Kent by Emperor Claudius in 43 AD, but were not concluded until nearly 30 years later with the decisive campaigns of Governor Sextus Julius Frontinus between 74 and 77 AD which brought Wales under control.
In those years, from 43 AD to around 425 AD when they drifted back to Italy, the Romans brutally suppressed challenges to their authority, but also brought a civilising influence to what was then a very primitive country.
On the subject of immigration he pointed out that, "London was founded by a bunch of pushy Italian immigrants [the Romans] in 43 AD, has always had immigrants and has benefited over the centuries from the contribution that immigrants bring to the city." "And no," he finished in answer to a final question referring to a recent incident involving the mayor, "it is not true that I have any plans to descend from The Shard on a zip-wire!"
In the year 43 AD two men by the name of Tatavoos and Batholemus preached for Christianity in the vicinity of Azarbaijan, thereby, gaining a number of followers (3500 people ), including the daughter of the then monarch.
It may have arrived with an invading Roman soldier after 43 AD, but some archaeologists speculate that such coins entered Britain before the conquest through trade or diplomacy.
The reaction to Roman influence after the 43 AD invasion are also studied.
Andrew Dixey, estate manager at the National Museum of Wales, explained: "The Romans invaded Britain in 43 AD and brought their garden designs with them.
Seemingly the fort was built in the early years of the Roman Conquest of Britain, which began in 43 AD, so as to provide a base as the Roman Army moved north and west.
Where you find lead, you also find silver, and it's these two resources that are thought to have attracted the Romans to the Mendips in around 43 AD, and have subsequently had the greatest impact on the region's character.