noun, plural do·li·a [doh-lee-uh] /ˈdoʊ li ə/.
Origin of dolium
Examples from the Web for dolium
They paid annually a tun (dolium) of wine for their license;—a proof that their business must have been lucrative.Life of Sir William Wallace of Elderslie, Vol. I (of II)|John D. Carrick
The Latin word used by Saxo, which I translate with cisterns of mead, is dolium.Teutonic Mythology, Vol. 1 of 3|Viktor Rydberg, Ph.D.
A fine shell of Dolium was in their camp, which we passed through.Journal of an Overland Expedition in Australia|Ludwig Leichhardt
Dolium has a large, globose but thin shell, ornamented with revolving ribs.Zoology: The Science of Animal Life|Ernest Ingersoll
The dolium had no foot, and was usually buried in the earth; it was also used for purposes of burial.