a resident of modern Rome
an inhabitant of the ancient Roman Empire
roman, roman type, roman letters, roman print(adj)
a typeface used in ancient Roman inscriptions
relating to or characteristic of people of Rome
"Roman virtues"; "his Roman bearing in adversity"; "a Roman nose"
of or relating to or derived from Rome (especially ancient Rome)
"Roman architecture"; "the old Roman wall"
characteristic of the modern type that most directly represents the type used in ancient Roman inscriptions
Roman, R.C., Romanist, romish, Roman Catholic, popish, papist, papistic, papistical(adj)
of or relating to or supporting Romanism
"the Roman Catholic Church"
Upright, as opposed to italic.
Of or related to the Latin alphabet.
A native or resident of Rome.
A native or resident of the Roman Empire
The Roman script
Of or from Rome.
Of or from the Roman Empire
supporting or using a Western European character set.
Of or pertaining to the Roman Catholic Church or the Holy See.
recently borrowed from continental Europe.
Origin: From Romain, from Romanus.
of or pertaining to Rome, or the Roman people; like or characteristic of Rome, the Roman people, or things done by Romans; as, Roman fortitude; a Roman aqueduct; Roman art
of or pertaining to the Roman Catholic religion; professing that religion
upright; erect; -- said of the letters or kind of type ordinarily used, as distinguished from Italic characters
expressed in letters, not in figures, as I., IV., i., iv., etc.; -- said of numerals, as distinguished from the Arabic numerals, 1, 4, etc
a native, or permanent resident, of Rome; a citizen of Rome, or one upon whom certain rights and privileges of a Roman citizen were conferred
roman type, letters, or print, collectively; -- in distinction from Italics
Origin: [L. Romanus, fr. Roma Rome: cf. F. romain. Cf. Romaic, Romance, Romantic.]
Roman is a city with the title of municipality located in the central part of Moldavia, a traditional region of Romania. It is located 46 km east of Piatra Neamţ, in actual Neamţ County at the confluence of the Siret and Moldova rivers. Its name was taken from Moldavian Voivode Roman I of Moldavia, believed to be its founder. Roman's first son was Alexandru cel Bun. From here prince Roman has realized the centralization of Moldavia, Roman city being capital of Below Country of Moldavia .
Chambers 20th Century Dictionary
rō′man, adj. pertaining to Rome or to the Romans: pertaining to the Roman Catholic religion, papal: (print.) noting the letters commonly used, as opposed to Italics: written in letters (as IV.), not in figures (as 4).—n. a native or citizen of Rome: a Romanist in religion: a Roman letter or type.—adj. Roman′ic, pertaining to Rome or its people.—n. Romanisā′tion.—v.t. Rō′manīse, to convert to the Roman Catholic religion: to Latinise: to represent by Roman letters or types.—v.i. to conform to Roman Catholic opinions or practices: to print in Roman letters.—n. Romanī′ser.—adj. Rō′manish, pertaining to Romanism.—ns. Rō′manism, the tenets of the Roman Catholic Church; Rō′manist, a Roman Catholic.—adj. Roman Catholic.—adj. Rō′mano-Byzan′tine, pertaining to an early medieval style of architecture in which Byzantine and Western elements are combined.—ns. Rome′-penn′y, -scot, Peter's pence.—adv. Rome′ward, toward the Roman Catholic Church.—adj. Rō′mish, belonging to Rome, or to the Roman Catholic Church.—n. Rō′mist.—Roman architecture, a style characterised by the size and boldness of its round arches and vaults, &c.—baths, aqueducts, basilicas, amphitheatres, &c.; Roman candle, a firework discharging a succession of white or coloured stars; Roman Catholic, denoting those who recognise the spiritual supremacy of the Pope or Bishop of Rome—as a noun, a member of the Roman Catholic Church; Roman Catholicism, the doctrines and polity of the Roman Catholic Church collectively; Roman cement, a cement which hardens under water; Roman collar, a collar made of lawn or fine linen, bound and stitched, worn by priests over a black collar, by bishops over a purple, and cardinals over a scarlet; Roman Empire, the ancient empire of Rome, divided in the 4th century into the Eastern and Western Empires; Roman law, the civil law.—Holy Roman Empire (see Holy). [L. Romanus—Roma, Rome.]
A word used to describe a form of catholic religion.
Some forms of the catholic religion are referred to as roman catholic.
British National Corpus
Spoken Corpus Frequency
Rank popularity for the word 'Roman' in Spoken Corpus Frequency: #2300
Rank popularity for the word 'Roman' in Nouns Frequency: #2252
Rank popularity for the word 'Roman' in Adjectives Frequency: #309
The numerical value of Roman in Chaldean Numerology is: 1
The numerical value of Roman in Pythagorean Numerology is: 7
Sample Sentences & Example Usage
The Holy Roman Empire was neither holy, nor Roman nor an Empire.
Programming graphics in X is like finding the square root of PI using Roman numerals.
Investigation of the sites will be crucial to study early Roman military architecture and the origin of Roman military camps.
It was 1977 and I had a modeling job with Roman and at the very end of that he took advantage of me and made me have sex with him.
This agglomeration which was called and which still calls itself the Holy Roman Empire was neither holy, nor Roman, nor an empire.
Images & Illustrations of Roman
Translations for Roman
From our Multilingual Translation Dictionary
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