noun, plural an·co·ne [ahn-kaw-ne] /ɑnˈkɔ nɛ/, English an·co·nas. Italian.
Origin of ancona
Definition for ancona (2 of 2)
Examples from the Web for ancona
The fliers, Ancona explained, are meant to educate people on what rights they legally have to use lethal force in self-defense.The Klan’s Call to Violence in Ferguson Blows the Lid Off Its Hypocritical Rebrand|Caitlin Dickson|November 14, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The moment that you have sufficient troops at Ancona you will take up the march.The War Upon Religion|Rev. Francis A. Cunningham
In the March of Ancona, the home of the Spirituals, the victorious party used a terrible violence.Life of St. Francis of Assisi|Paul Sabatier
They predict that nothing will come of the Ancona case, nor of any other case.The Life and Letters of Walter H. Page, Volume II|Burton J. Hendrick