Lusitanian


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Synonyms for Lusitanian

of or relating to or characteristic of Portugal or the people of Portugal or their language

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References in periodicals archive ?
Along the Pyrennees they often lived together, probably in large measure because they felt Lusitanian or Spanish and "New Christian," and hence quite distinct from their neighbors.
There are deposits from Lusitanian, Kimmeridgian and Tithonian stages in the watershed section in the lateral ridge of Tengi, composed of carbonaceous and sandy-argillaceous rocks and are represented by two lithofacies.
Delgado's parents bred Lusitanian horses in the south of France.
Prince Henry of Portugal (1394-1460) served for centuries as an icon of the Lusitanian expansion in the world that spread a language now spoken globally by more than those who express themselves in either French or Japanese.
Nevertheless, Coimbra, with its trolley-buses, dusty parks adorned with ancient tiles, and impossible gradients, over which the shabby houses fall in a Lusitanian symphony of pink, yellow and white, retains more than most towns the imprint of a complex past.
1 exploration well, drilled by Mohave Oil and Gas Corporation in the Lusitanian Basin of onshore Portugal, has reached total depth of 2,686 meters (8,864 feet).
In addition to the political institutions, the ethnic substrata it offers towards an idea of a Lusitanian or Galician Volksgeist remains in too ambiguous a field for one of two conflicting systems to appropriate it only for itself.
Language: this is the more comprehensive part of the volume, with contributions on place-names in Britain (Parsons), on Lusitanian (Wodko) and on ancient references to Tartessos (Freeman).
They are members of the Anglican Communion alongside thirty-four Anglican Provinces and six further churches, two of which were not Anglican in origin but have come into full membership of the Communion: the Lusitanian Church in Portugal and the Spanish Reformed Episcopal Church.
In fact, despite appearances, and the fuss being made by some latterday saints, were are today as much the slaves of Lusitanian grammar as any Portuguese.
In the Lusitanian mining district of Vipasca, ludimagistri were however granted exemption: ILS 6891 (Lex metalli Vipascensis: Ludi magistros a proc(uratore) metallorum immunes e[sse placet]).
The reason for choosing Porto was to show solidarity with the small Lusitanian (Anglican) Church there.