Appian Way

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Ap·pi·an Way

 (ăp′ē-ən)
An ancient Roman road between Rome and Capua, begun in ad 312 and later extended to Brindisi, with a total length of more than 565 km (350 mi).

Appian Way

(ˈæpɪən)
n
(Placename) a Roman road in Italy, extending from Rome to Brindisi: begun in 312 bc by Appius Claudius Caecus. Length: about 560 km (350 miles)

Ap′pi•an Way′

(ˈæp i ən)
n.
an ancient Roman highway extending from Rome to Brundisium (now Brindisi): begun 312 B.C. by Appius Claudius Caecus. ab. 350 mi. (565 km) long.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Appian Way - an ancient Roman road in Italy extending south from Rome to BrindisiAppian Way - an ancient Roman road in Italy extending south from Rome to Brindisi; begun in 312 BC
Italia, Italian Republic, Italy - a republic in southern Europe on the Italian Peninsula; was the core of the Roman Republic and the Roman Empire between the 4th century BC and the 5th century AD
Translations

Appian Way

[ˈæpɪənˈweɪ] NVía f Apia

Appian Way

nAppische Straße
References in periodicals archive ?
The figures show while Brill Management Ltd made a loss last year, the amount it paid in rent to Louis for the company's premises at Apian Way, Ranelagh, Dublin increased from [euro]136,500 in 2011 to [euro]362,279 last year.
The lion supporters always showed up in force, but after the second game - Lions shut the Christians out, 42 to zip - there was such a chariot jam on the Apian Way that one poor guy, Flabeus Lateus, didn't get home until the Middle Ages.
The larger companies have moved further out, some near the Apian Way to the south or in the direction of the airport -- several have clustered together, however, on the Via di Tor Cervara -- so many in fact are to be found there that it can be called Rome's Coffee Way.