Carthaginian


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Related to Carthaginian: Carthaginian Wars
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  • noun
  • adj

Synonyms for Carthaginian

a native or inhabitant of ancient Carthage

Related Words

of or relating to or characteristic of ancient Carthage or its people or their language

Synonyms

References in periodicals archive ?
Carthaginian enthusiasm for the games might be detected in the imposing magnificence of statues of charioteers that still fortuitously come to light.
The idea of regular infant sacrifice in Carthage is not based on a study of the cremated remains, but on instances of human sacrifice reported by a few ancient chroniclers, inferred from ambiguous Carthaginian inscriptions, and referenced in the Old Testament," he said.
But I was not going to order the cudgeling of a young woman, even a Carthaginian saboteur, without attempting to ferret out an understanding of the crime.
In the poem's quatrains, Garcilaso celebrates the triumph of Charles as a new Scipio, but in its tercets, the poet identifies with the victim of empire, the Carthaginian queen Dido, who was betrayed by Aeneas.
I mean the Carthaginian general who scored a place in Machiavelli's handbook on leadership for a rare feat: He won huge victories with an army full of mercenaries.
Diesel will direct and star in the title role of the film based on Ross Leckie's fictionalized memoir of the Carthaginian leader.
95, 8 hours) a story set during the Norman Conquest of England in 1066 AD; and The Young Carthaginian (1882-513967, $32.
A possible source for Clarke's Carthaginian reference is Flaubert's Salaambo).
Because Spain is not only Christian, it is also Arab and Jewish, Greek, Carthaginian and Roman, Gothic and Gypsy.
Whereas it is understandable that Woolmer would include Phoenician colonies in his discussion, drawing conclusions about the social history of the Phoenician mainland based on the information gleaned from Carthaginian sources raises methodological objections, in this reviewer's opinion.
In our eager talk, I pretended we were crossing the Pyrenees and then the Alps, from Spain into Italy, with the great Carthaginian general, his elephants, his horses and his army of many nations.
It was one of the lowlights of studying Livy's history of the Carthaginian wars with the headmaster:
In the letters of Cyprian (CCL 52), a Carthaginian bishop accuses one of his rebellious deacons, Felicissimus, not only of being schismatic but also of murdering his wife's unborn child.
So the Romans realised they were going to have to go after them at sea and began grabbing Carthaginian vessels and took them to pieces, found out how they built them and started to develop a navy.