In 410 B.C., some seven decades after their defeat at Salamis, the Persians jumped back into the “great game” of Aegean rivalry.
At the battle of Salamis, that navy had entrapped and smashed the Persian fleet.
In the great events of the late campaign, we have lost sight of the hero of Salamis 116.
Since he went to Salamis in search of you, I have not seen him until late this evening.
In practice, we begin with the particular proposition, the historical fact: Salamis bears a Phœnician name.
He was informed that the inhabitants were either at Salamis or with the fleet.
The beginning is lost; the middle describes the battle of Salamis; the end is of a personal nature.
The flight of the Athenians to Salamis had not been a willing resort.
The remainder of his men were landed and marched towards the city of Salamis, on which they made an assault.
All now agreed that the fate of Greece was to be decided in the waters of Salamis.
"salted, flavored Italian sausage," 1852, from Italian salami, plural of salame "spiced pork sausage," from Vulgar Latin *salamen, from *salare "to salt," from Latin sal (genitive salis) "salt" (see salt (n.)).
a city on the south-east coast of Cyprus (Acts 13:5), where Saul and Barnabas, on their first missionary journey, preached the word in one of the Jewish synagogues, of which there seem to have been several in that place. It is now called Famagusta.