noun (used with a singular verb)
Definition for romans (2 of 3)
noun, plural ro·mans [raw-mahn] /rɔˈmɑ̃/. French.
Definition for romans (3 of 3)
Origin of Roman
Examples from the Web for romans
Ancient Romans exchanged gifts of figs and honey and would make sure to work part of the day as a good omen for the coming year.
The Ancient Greeks and Romans carried ruby flags into battle.
Tribes killing their neighbors and burning their fields were now depriving the Romans of soldiers to conscript and produce to tax.
In the second century, wealthy Romans served to their guests a confectionary treat containing cannabis.
Romans first cultivated vines there in the 2nd century B.C., and viticulture flourished.
Crossing the river Lykus into the plain, Mithridates offered the Romans battle.Plutarch's Lives, Volume II|Aubrey Stewart & George Long
Apart from theatrical representations and gladiatorial combats, the Romans had an inordinate passion for chariot races.Architecture|Thomas Roger Smith
Later in the year, the mutinous spirit having been quelled, a counter-expedition was made by the Romans into Arzanene.
The news of the Pope's barbarous revenge drove the Romans to madness.A History of Germany|Bayard Taylor
In all these points, they rather conceded the pre-eminence to the ancient heathens, the Greeks and Romans.The Essence of Christianity|Ludwig Feuerbach
British Dictionary definitions for romans (1 of 4)
British Dictionary definitions for romans (2 of 4)
Word Origin for roman
British Dictionary definitions for romans (3 of 4)
British Dictionary definitions for romans (4 of 4)
Idioms and Phrases with romans
see when in Rome do as the Romans do.