Origin of Byzantine
Examples from the Web for byzantine
Rather, it precipitated a month-long diplomatic crisis of byzantine complexity that exposed deeper, long-term sources of conflict.Barbara Tuchman’s ‘The Guns of August’ Is Still WWI’s Peerless Chronicle|James A. Warren|September 29, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Yalta was great for strolls along the sea during the Byzantine, Ottoman and Russian empires.
American multinational companies may be best known today for their byzantine strategies to minimize their U.S. taxes.America’s Economy Is Outperforming Rivals Because the U.S. Is Excelling at Globalization|Robert Shapiro|June 8, 2013|DAILY BEAST
The Daily Pic: In Milan, circa 1490, a Byzantine ruler puts on Ottoman robes.
Our job creators would also benefit from fundamental tax reform that would simplify and flatten our Byzantine tax code.
It would appear as if the public buildings of the city were inhabited and made over at the Byzantine period.
No Moslem graves could have been tolerated between the lines of the city's fortification in Byzantine days.Byzantine Churches in Constantinople|Alexander Van Millingen
The design and drawing of the figures in Byzantine enamels is similar to the mosaic and carving.
The style of the drawing, however, both in the figures and the drapery, is perhaps more purely Byzantine than any later work.
Set back in a small court (Corte Remera) is a thirteenth-century house with an external stairway and a fine Byzantine portal.Venice and its Story|Thomas Okey
1770, from Latin Byzantinus (see Byzantium); originally used of art style; later in reference to the complex, devious, and intriguing character of the royal court of Constantinople (1937). As a noun from 1770.