OTHER WORDS FROM CarthageCar·tha·gin·i·an [kahr-thuh-jin-ee-uhn], /ˌkɑr θəˈdʒɪn i ən/, adjective, nounpseu·do-Car·tha·gin·i·an, adjective, noun
Words nearby Carthage
How to use Carthage in a sentence
A similar harbor had previously been discovered at Carthage, a Phoenician city on North Africa’s coast.Ancient seafarers built the Mediterranean’s largest known sacred pool|Bruce Bower|March 17, 2022|Science News
Some looked forward to the speedy reinstatement of a reformed institution, others were happy to be ruled by what they saw as the benevolent dictator of the presidential palace at Carthage.Tunisia's President Staged What Looks Like a Coup. But Democracy Isn't Dead There Yet|Simon Speakman Cordall / Tunis|July 30, 2021|Time
With a breathtaking view over the bay and the ruins of Carthage, we could see all the way back to Tunis and the Kasbah.
She began studying math but switched to economics at the Institut des Hautes Etudes Commercial de Carthage.
She was a widow hated by most of the town of Carthage, Texas.Shirley MacLaine on ‘Bernie,’ ‘Downton Abbey,’ and Her Lifetime Achievments|Lorenza Muñoz|April 25, 2012|DAILY BEAST
In a statuesque attitude, she sat, like Marius on the ruins of Carthage, or Patience on a monument smiling at grief.The Pit Town Coronet, Volume I (of 3)|Charles James Wills
Tanith also was a noted female deity, and was worshipped at Carthage and Cyprus by the Phoenician settlers.Beacon Lights of History, Volume I|John Lord
Soon after his marriage he accompanied Scipio to Carthage, where he was the first to scale the walls.
Carthage was completely destroyed, and Africa became a Roman province.
The scholars of Carthage were anything but sober, industrious, modest, and orderly youths.
British Dictionary definitions for Carthage
Cultural definitions for Carthage
An ancient city in north Africa, established by traders from Phoenicia. Carthage was a commercial and political rival of Rome for much of the third and second centuries b.c. The Carthaginian general Hannibal attempted to capture Rome by moving an army from Spain through the Alps, but he was prevented and finally defeated in his own country. At the end of the Punic Wars, the Romans destroyed Carthage, as the senator Cato had long urged. The character Dido, lover of Aeneas in the Aeneid, was a queen of Carthage.