Relating to ancient Rome or its empire or people
A red or pink South African sea bream
An aromatic European plant of the daisy family, with white and yellow daisy-like flowers
(Of type) of a plain upright kind used in ordinary print, especially as distinguished from italic and Gothic
That is not Roman.
Designating a period occurring immediately after the Roman period, and still retaining characteristics of that time; of, relating to, or dating from such a period.
Not Roman in character or behaviour.
Relating to a period before the rise or dominance of ancient Rome, or before the conquest of a particular region by the ancient Romans
The law code of the ancient Romans forming the basis of civil law in many countries today
Of or relating to the Roman Catholic Church in England (or Britain).
Subsequent to the period of Roman settlement or influence.
A reddish native alum found in Italy, or a manufactured imitation of this.
An arch built by, or of the type built by, the ancient Romans; a semicircular arch.
The borlotti bean, commonly used in Italian cooking.
Beetroot, Beta vulgaris subsp. vulgaris.
Brick made by, or of a type similar to that made by, the ancient Romans, in the form of long, narrow blocks.
The papal throne; (hence) the office or position of Pope, the Papacy (now rare).
Cumin, Cuminum cyminum, the seeds of which may be used to produce an aromatic oil.
Designating a form of the Doric order found in some ancient Roman buildings, typically characterized by relatively slender, often unfluted columns set on bases and with more elaborate capitals and mouldings than in the classical Greek form of the order; belonging to or characteristic of this order.
A form of malaria prevalent in or (supposedly) specific to Rome. Now historical.
The Roman unit of length of a pes, generally taken as equal to about 11.7 inches (approx. 296 millimetres).
A small variety of melon, probably a cantaloupe.
The Roman unit of distance of 1000 paces, reckoned to have been about 1618 yards (approx. 1479 m).
An Old World mole, Talpa romana, now largely confined to parts of mainland Italy.
A quantity of tribute or tax paid to the Holy Roman Emperor by constituent states.
A sensational or shocking novel (originally specifically a Gothic novel); a thriller.
Having a Roman nose.
A Roman unit of weight equal to 1/12 of a libra or pound, reckoned to be close to one ounce avoirdupois (approx. 28.3 gm).
= Pax Romana.
An imitation pearl of a type originally imported from Italy, usually made by coating the interior of a hollow glass bead with a nacreous or iridescent substance.
A drink consisting of a semi-frozen mixture of sugar, water, lemon juice, and various spirits (the original recipe being supposed to have been a secret of the Papal kitchens in Rome), and served especially to cleanse the palate between courses.
Each of a pair of rings suspended from ropes, used in gymnastics and acrobatics.
A heavy rich fabric with a satiny finish.
A light scarf of a kind formerly widely sold in Rome, having bands or stripes of contrasting colours.
= Roman blind.
(With the) Hadrian's Wall; (also occasionally) the Antonine Wall.
A building containing a complex of rooms designed for bathing, relaxing, and socializing, as used in ancient Rome
A window blind made of fabric that draws up into pleats
A nose with a high bridge
A road built by the ancient Romans, typically paved and following a predominantly straight route
Another term for edible snail.
Hydraulic cement used by the Romans, made from pozzolana.
A clerical collar (originally so called because worn predominantly by Roman Catholic priests).
Historical. The sovereign of the undivided Roman Empire, or of one of the Western or Eastern empires.
A father who plays a dominating role as the head of a family, or is regarded as exemplifying fatherly virtues as recognized in ancient Rome; a paterfamilias.
The sweet or Florence fennel, a cultivated variety of Foeniculum vulgare which is grown as a vegetable.
The laurel or sweet bay, Laurus nobilis.
A large variety of lettuce; = romaine.