Flaminian Way


  • WordNet 3.6
    • n Flaminian Way an ancient Roman road in Italy built by Gaius Flaminius in 220 BC; extends north from Rome to cisalpine Gaul
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In literature:

We proceeded as far as the Via Cassia on the old Flaminian Way.
"Roman Mosaics" by Hugh Macmillan
Repair of Flaminian Way 507 19.
"The Letters of Cassiodorus" by Cassiodorus (AKA Magnus Aurelius Cassiodorus Senator)
The Imperial generals pressed northwards along the Flaminian Way.
"Theodoric the Goth" by Thomas Hodgkin
Foligno forms a station of commanding interest between Rome and the Adriatic upon the great Flaminian Way.
"New Italian sketches" by John Addington Symonds
The Flaminian way, which you are now to traverse, runs straight to the gate of Rome.
"Pilgrimage from the Alps to the Tiber" by James Aitken Wylie
The Corso (which was the ancient Flaminian Way) runs straight to the Piazza Venezia at the foot of the Capitoline Hill.
"Italy, the Magic Land" by Lilian Whiting
Narses, that great general, had acutely guessed in what direction King Teja had turned aside from the Flaminian Way.
"A Struggle for Rome, v. 3" by Felix Dahn
The Appian, the Aurelian, the Flaminian, the AEmilian, and the Trajan ways exist even at the present day.
"A Philosophical Dictionary, Volume 9 (of 10)" by Fran├žois-Marie Arouet (AKA Voltaire)