Roumanian


Also found in: Thesaurus, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Related to Roumanian: Rumanian

Roumanian

(ruːˈmeɪnɪən)
n, adj
1. (Peoples) a variant of Romanian
2. (Placename) a variant of Romanian
3. (Languages) a variant of Romanian
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.Roumanian - of or relating to or characteristic of the country of Romania or its people or languages; "Romanian folk music"
Translations
Mentioned in ?
References in classic literature ?
The members of the West Wind's dynasty are modified in a way by the regions they rule, as a Hohenzollern, without ceasing to be himself, becomes a Roumanian by virtue of his throne, or a Saxe-Coburg learns to put the dress of Bulgarian phrases upon his particular thoughts, whatever they are.
As very few of the better class of workingmen could be got for such work, these specimens of the new American hero contained an assortment of the criminals and thugs of the city, besides Negroes and the lowest foreigners-Greeks, Roumanians, Sicilians, and Slovaks.
She knew all the statesmen of that region, Turks, Bulgarians, Montenegrins, Roumanians, Greeks, Armenians, and nondescripts, young and old, the living and the dead.
Constantinople is also as the place to which he flees from the oppressively insistent attentions of the ambiguously and campily constructed "Archduchess Harriet Griselda of Finster-Aarhorn and Scandop-Boom in the Roumanian territory."(5) Yet as a quasiutopian locus, Constantinople serves Woolf's purposes by virtue of its own shifting, if not actually liminal, location and identity as both, yet never fully either, European or Asian.(6) Thus the city lends itself perfectly to exaggerated stylization through camp, which, as Andrew Ross has stated, "seldom proposes a direct relation between the conditions it speaks to - everyday in the present - and the discourse it speaks with - usually a bricolage of features pilfered from fantasies of the bygone" (159).
In 1926, therefore, Banffy returned to Transylvania, which had now been ceded to Roumania, adopted dual Roumanian and Hungarian citizenship and devoted himself to working for good relations between the two ethnic populations of that troubled province and to running what remained of the great estate of Bonczhida near Kolozsvar (now renamed Cluj).
Cionca, "Hematology references for three laboratory mice strains," Roumanian Archives of Microbiology and Immunology, vol.
Michael`s Orthodox Church, Roumanian Ave., Southbridge.
The only establishment of this ilk still standing is Sammy's Roumanian Steakhouse, on New York's Lower East Side.
Incercarea si caracterizarea materialelor metalice, (Roumanian) Editura Tehnica Bucuresti, 260-290
I confess that for the big two, Enesco's Roumanian Rhapsody No.
"From Uptown and Downtown, from Brooklyn and Brownsville, the crowds come nightly to Delancey and Rivington Streets to drink seltzer, eat Roumanian Broils and listen to sentimental ballads."(11) Jews who had once lived on the East Side and perhaps even more who had only second-hand familiarity with the neighborhood came to enjoy a night at the Yiddish theater, dine at the cabarets and restaurants, or shop at the bargain stores.
The queen, who henceforth resumed her Roumanian nationality, had been represented by an advocate, while nobody represented the king.