Definición de Sabine en inglés:

Sabine

Silabificación: Sa·bine
Pronunciación: /ˈsāˌbīn, -ˌbin
 
/

adjetivo

Of, relating to, or denoting an ancient Oscan-speaking people of the central Apennines in Italy, northeast of Rome, who feature in early Roman legends and were incorporated into the Roman state in 290 bc.
Más ejemplos en oraciones
  • Titus Flavius Vespasianus was born in ad 9 at Reate in Sabine country.
  • A novus homo (roughly, the first man in his family to become a senator and/or consul), he was born at Tusculum, but spent much of his childhood in the Sabine country, where his family owned land.
  • He, no less than Romulus, seemed to have been provided for them by divine guidance; indeed, men who know Sabine history best declare that he was born on the same day that Rome was founded.

sustantivo

Volver al principio  
A member of the Sabines.
Más ejemplos en oraciones
  • The city of Rome gradually gained power from the time of the Tarquins, subduing the Etruscans, Sabines, Samnites, and Greek settlers, and by the mid-3rd century BC, controlled Italy.
  • ‘Hersilia and the Sabine Women: Piece Making,’ for example, examines cassone panels depicting the conflict between the Romans and the Sabines.
  • With this new strength, the Romans defeated the Sabines, and began to recover their confidence after their late humiliation.

Origen

from Latin Sabinus.

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