Pannonia

(redirected from Pannonian)
Also found in: Acronyms, Encyclopedia.
Related to Pannonian: Pannonian revolt

Pan·no·ni·a

 (pə-nō′nē-ə)
An ancient Roman province of central Europe including present-day western Hungary and the northwest Balkan Peninsula. Its people were finally subjugated by Rome in ad 9, although the province was abandoned after 395.

Pan·no′ni·an adj. & n.

Pannonia

(pəˈnəʊnɪə)
n
(Placename) a region of the ancient world south and west of the Danube: made a Roman province in 6 ad

Pan•no•ni•a

(pəˈnoʊ ni ə)

n.
an ancient Roman province in central Europe, S and W of the Danube, whose territory is now mostly in Hungary and Yugoslavia.
Pan•no′ni•an, adj., n.
References in periodicals archive ?
We are excited by the opportunity presented by this addition to our portfolio and exposure to the oil and gas rich Pannonian Basin.
He was treated badly, kept in cold and rain, and brutally attacked with a horsewhip by the angry Salzburg Bishop Hermanrich, who lost his rich Pannonian diocese and its income.
Pannonian (upper Miocene) vegetational character and climatic inferences in the Central Paratethys area.
Where the foothills of the Alps and the Pannonian Plain meet, a special landscape protection area of veldt and reed regions, oak forests, landscapes and woodlands has arisen.
Modelling of the steady and unsteady 3D-flow, Bulletins for Applied & Computer Mathematics, Pannonian Applied Mathematical Meetings, Interuniversity Network in Central Europe, Technical University of Budapest, 1999, BAM-1622/99 (LXXXVIII), pg.
Having commented on earlier sections of Ammianus' history of Rome, Den Boft and colleagues here consider the first book that discusses the Pannonian emperors Valentinian and Valens, that is, the post-Julian period of the fourth century.
where the Alps face the Pannonian plains and the Mediterranean meets the mysterious Karst.
Although a scholar, the author uses an existing common man, Tihomir Djuka Bolmanac, as a narrator for his linguistically and folklorically lush story--a rich tapestry of many individual lives of working people and their families through the turbulence and outbursts of natural calamities, from Pannonian severe wind, "koshava," to massive sociopolitical blows.
The northern border of its distribution runs through the Czech Republic and Slovakia, where it occurs only in the Pannonian region (Fig.
Croatia extends from the furthest eastern edges of the Alps in the north-west to the Pannonian lowlands and the banks of the Danube in the east; its central region is covered by the Dinara mountain range and its southern parts extend to the coast of the Adriatic Sea.
The Pannonian Slavic Dialect of the Common Slavic Proto-Language.
The geographic shape of today's Croatia (the shape of an extended horseshoe formed by elongated Adriatic and Pannonian strips with a broader central zone) is the result of the 14-century long history of the Croatian people in this crossroads of different civilizations.