Translation of Phoenician in Spanish:

Phoenician

fenicio, adj.

Pronunciation /fəˈnɪʃən//fəˈniʃən//fəˈnɪʃ(ə)n//fəˈniːʃ(ə)n/

adjective

  • 1

    fenicio
    • The founder of Stoicism was Zeno, a Cypriot of Phoenician or Jewish descent.
    • With it appears the figure of Astarte, Phoenician goddess of fertility and passion whose symbol is the twin horns of the bull.
    • In Phoenician eyes, none of this was terribly important: kidnapping women was bad, but not the sort of thing to get very upset about, for it is obvious that that no young woman allows herself to be abducted if she does not wish to be.
    • It's much more complicated and interesting than that, with evidence of Chinese, West African, Viking, Phoenician and other colonies and camps all around North and South America, throughout history.
    • The Garonne, Loire, Seine, and Rhine led them to the northern Atlantic communities in contrast to the Phoenician sea route which led to Iberia.
    • In 1902, Neal wrote a report stating that the architecture was clearly Phoenician or Arabian.
    • Exiled during his youth, which fell in a period of Phoenician domination, he gathered some 50 followers at Soli in Cilicia, and with their help established himself as ruler of Salamis in 411.
    • We are the descendants of one nation, Spain, which cannot be understood without its racial multiplicity and Celt-Iberian, Greek, Phoenician, Roman, Arabic, Judaic, Gothic linguistic system.
    • The site became important for Phoenician trade too, and among a number of notable finds there is a hoard of 400 Phoenician ivories.
    • Next summer, the group will assist Mr Ballard in searches for Phoenician and Minoan ships in the Mediterranean.
    • Caesarea stands as a monument to assimilation, the capital of an independent Berber kingdom of North Africa, where Phoenician, Greek, Roman and Egyptian influences found an equal home.
    • The first part of the journey was along highways that led to large Phoenician freeways.
    • The Phoenician colony of Carthage became an imperial centre in its own right, and Greek cities such as Syracuse, in Sicily, rivalled the biggest of the city-states in Greece.
    • Some of them are Phoenician and Roman and even Chinese; beads were currency for salt.
    • It was most probably the early Phoenician settlers at Carthage who introduced viticulture to that region of North Africa.
    • I don't know if my Sicilian family is Greek and Phoenician in descent.
    • However, Phoenician ships use to import tin from Cornwall to make bronze during these times.
    • The initial impetus for this remarkable commercial adventure was the Assyrian demand for large quantities of silver which the Phoenician middle-men obtained for them from the metal-rich region of south-western Iberia.
    • Numerous shrines honored all kinds of deities - Roman, Greek, Babylonian, Phoenician, Syrophoenician, all kinds.
    • There is speculation that the island site destroyed by Esarhaddon and by later further earthquakes may have contained the palace of the Phoenician king and other Phoenician buildings and fortifications.

noun

  • 1

    fenicio masculine
    fenicia feminine
    • The Egyptians, Phoenicians and Hittites practised it as a special ritual in conjunction with the presentation of the dowry.
    • I was in Beirut, at the National Museum, enjoying the wonders of the ancient Phoenicians with my husband.
    • Beginning in the ninth century BC, Phoenicians, Greeks, Carthaginians, and Celts entered the Iberian Peninsula.
    • Originally the Phoenicians, and later the Carthaginians, established ports and trading settlements on the island.
    • The Phoenicians in southern Lebanon traded spices as far west as Spain and Cornwall.
    • Leathernecked Marines mingled with Greeks and Persians, Egyptians and Carthaginians, Phoenicians and Arabs, sending shore parties to what could be the hottest spots and securing the beacheads.
    • Dave and I established a programme of conservation for the site, and we were also keen to dispel the myth of the colonial period that the site could not have been built by indigenous people but only by outsiders such as Phoenicians or Arabs.
    • In ancient times the islands were inhabited by the Phoenicians and Carthaginians.
    • The catalog of every possible unfortunate scenario will complete the work of the ancient Phoenicians and the early Christian theologians.
    • The Phoenicians, Carthaginians, Greeks, Romans, Vandals, and Byzantines ruled all or parts of Libya.
    • So were suggestions to re-create the old map of the Middle East with kingdoms of Hittites, Phoenicians and Ammonites.
    • Use of saffron was especially noticeable in the west of England, and some believe that it had arrived there long before the 14th century via the Phoenicians and their tin trade with Cornwall.
    • Some of the elements of marketing orientation can be traced far back to ancient Greece, the Phoenicians, and the Venetian traders.
    • Carthage was a city-state on the Greek model that had been founded by Phoenicians from Tyre in the 8th century.
    • Her theories are reminiscent of the diffusionist theories that argue that Native Americans were descended from the lost tribes of Israel, the Welsh, the Phoenicians, the Egyptians, and/or the Chinese.
    • Renan, too, remarks that the population of Galilee was very mixed, and that the province had many inhabitants who were not Jews, but Phoenicians, Syrians, Arabs, and even Greeks.
    • The growth of his power, allied to Theron's, alarmed Anaxilas of Messana, Terillus of Himera, and the Phoenicians; and from 483, Carthage prepared for war.
    • Once the trade capital of East Africa, Zanzibar attracted Sumerians, Assyrians, Phoenicians, Arabs, Chinese and Malays, giving the city a distinct culture and history from mainland Tanzania.
    • This includes uncovering and preserving the most marvellous sites dating back thousands of years from the Phoenicians to the Romans.
    • In antiquity Gibraltar belonged in turn to the Phoenicians, Carthaginians, Romans, and Visigoths.