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Englisch-Deutsch Übersetzungen für das Wort: Roman

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Römer {m}Maskulinum (der) [hist.] (Bürger des Römischen Reiches) Roman
römisch Roman
> Roman ({m}) (männlicher Vorname) > Roman
Römer {m}Maskulinum (der) (Einwohner der italienischen Hauptstadt Rom) Roman
Römerin {f}Femininum (die) [hist.] (Bürgerin des Römischen Reiches) Roman
Roman ({n}) [geogr.] (eine Stadt in Rumänien) Roman (a city in Romania)
Römermonat {m}Maskulinum (der) (Hl. Röm. Reich) (eine Steuerumlage) [-special_topic_hist.-] Roman month (Holy Roman Empire) (= a levy) [-special_topic_hist.-]
Römerstraße {f}Femininum (die) [archäo.] Roman road
römische Ziffer {f}Femininum (die) Roman numeral
Schlüsselroman {m}Maskulinum (der) roman a clef
Weinbergschnecke {f}Femininum (die) [zool.] Roman snail (Helix pomatia)
römische Ziffern {pl}Plural (die) Roman numerals
Römische Elegien [lit.] (Johann Wolfgang von Goethe) Roman Elegies
Pillen-Brennnessel {f}Femininum (die) [bot.] Roman nettle (Urtica pilulifera)
Pillenbrennnessel {f}Femininum (die) [bot.] Roman nettle (Urtica pilulifera)
Römische Nessel {f}Femininum (die) [bot.] Roman nettle (Urtica pilulifera)
Römische Brennnessel {f}Femininum (die) [bot.] Roman nettle (Urtica pilulifera)
Römische Pillennessel {f}Femininum (die) [bot.] Roman nettle (Urtica pilulifera)
Römischer Fenchel {m}Maskulinum (der) [bot.] Roman fennel (Foeniculum vulgare var. azoricum)
Italienischer Fenchel {m}Maskulinum (der) [bot.] Roman fennel (Foeniculum vulgare var. azoricum)
Bologneser Fenchel {m}Maskulinum (der) [bot.] Roman fennel (Foeniculum vulgare var. azoricum)
Römerin {f}Femininum (die) [hist.] (Angehörige des römischen Volkes; betont: Frau) Roman woman
Römerin {f}Femininum (die) [hist.] (Angehörige des römischen Volkes; betont: Mädchen) Roman girl
Römerin {f}Femininum (die) [hist.] (Angehörige des römischen Volkes; betont: Dame) Roman lady
römische Galeere {f}Femininum (die) [hist.] Roman galley
Ein Herz und eine Krone (ein US-amerikanischer Spielfilm aus dem Jahr 1953) Roman Holiday

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She was a Roman Catholic; and I believe her confessor confirmed the idea which she had conceived.
To take a single example: the word "intrattenere," employed by Machiavelli to indicate the policy adopted by the Roman Senate towards the weaker states of Greece, would by an Elizabethan be correctly rendered "entertain," and every contemporary reader would understand what was meant by saying that "Rome entertained the Aetolians and the Achaeans without augmenting their power."
For he had killed as many of the dispossessed lords as he could lay hands on, and few had escaped; he had won over the Roman gentlemen, and he had the most numerous party in the college.
Nabis,(*) Prince of the Spartans, sustained the attack of all Greece, and of a victorious Roman army, and against them he defended his country and his government; and for the overcoming of this peril it was only necessary for him to make himself secure against a few, but this would not have been sufficient had the people been hostile.
And if the first disaster to the Roman Empire(*) should be examined, it will be found to have commenced only with the enlisting of the Goths; because from that time the vigour of the Roman Empire began to decline, and all that valour which had raised it passed away to others.
When Mr Balfour replied to the allegations that the Roman Empire sank under the weight of its military obligations, he said that this was 'wholly unhistorical.'
He might well have added that the Roman power was at its zenith when every citizen acknowledged his liability to fight for the State, but that it began to decline as soon as this obligation was no longer recognized."
For this he was upbraided in the Senate by Fabius Maximus, and called the corrupter of the Roman soldiery.
It may appear, perhaps, to some who have examined the lives and deaths of the Roman emperors that many of them would be an example contrary to my opinion, seeing that some of them lived nobly and showed great qualities of soul, nevertheless they have lost their empire or have been killed by subjects who have conspired against them.
There is first to note that, whereas in other principalities the ambition of the nobles and the insolence of the people only have to be contended with, the Roman emperors had a third difficulty in having to put up with the cruelty and avarice of their soldiers, a matter so beset with difficulties that it was the ruin of many; for it was a hard thing to give satisfaction both to soldiers and people; because the people loved peace, and for this reason they loved the unaspiring prince, whilst the soldiers loved the warlike prince who was bold, cruel, and rapacious, which qualities they were quite willing he should exercise upon the people, so that they could get double pay and give vent to their own greed and cruelty.

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