Roman Emperor

(redirected from Empress of Rome)
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Noun1.Roman Emperor - sovereign of the Roman EmpireRoman Emperor - sovereign of the Roman Empire  
emperor - the male ruler of an empire
References in periodicals archive ?
And therefore it is no surprise when Tamora Queen of the Goths, and formerly Empress of Rome, (a stand-out well-spoken performance by Nia Gwynne) turns up in grubby overalls and plastic wrist restraints among a string of prisoners.
She embodied each of the queens whose roles she sang, from the angry, betrayed wife Ottavia, Empress of Rome, in Claudio Monteverdi's L'Incoronazione di Poppea to the triumphant and romantic Berenice, Queen of Palestine from Giuseppe Maria Orlandini's Berenice, a vibrant aria that showcased her impeccable trills.
But Jim Bolger's newcomer Empress Of Rome, who is by Holy Roman Emperor, won't have to be a superstar to land the spoils on her debut.
After Athaulf's death, through an extraordinary turn of events she became empress of Rome.
Far from being an example of faiblesse, the empress of Rome is a virtuous woman who is empowered to heal and to bring salvation to others.
The story of the empress of Rome was placed at the head of Part II, near the important mid-point of the codices.
The author's glorification of the Virgin Mary should not be considered apart from his construction of a model of the virtuous, secular, aristocratic woman, who is best represented by the empress of Rome.
In contrast, however, there are also a number of explicitly religious texts, such as various versions of the Crescentia legend, Chaucer's "Man of Law's Tale," and Gautier's story of the empress of Rome, which present an alternative ideal: a good woman who achieves a degree of religious authority and power.
Ancient Greek writer who studied at Athens and sometime after 202 entered the circle of the philosophical Syrian empress of Rome, Julia Domna.
The programme, "Drama Queens," features the queens from Baroque opera including Cleopatra, Queen of Egypt, from George Frideric Handel's Giulio Cesare, Berenice, Queen of Palestine, from Giuseppe Maria Orlandini's Berenice, and Ottavia, Empress of Rome, from Claudio Monteverdi's L'Incoronazione di Poppea.