Synonyms for tarchna or Related words with tarchna

vetluna              caisra              tarantasia              pupluna              curtun              lussonium              botivo              clevsin              aelium              marcodava              turdulorum              vipsul              sacidava              iovia              cureggio              taurasia              anogi              molpe              halkis              chthonophyle              helorus              velathri              volaterrae              kalivia              oenoanda              loutropoli              sexaginta              quartucciu              faventinus              gavoi              staletti              ligaria              martignano              tirli              gambettola              scarbantia              velzna              perfugas              corcova              tricerro              periphetes              rineia              aureliana              palmavera              peltuinum              roccavivara              sinnai              attuda              opitergium              tegerone             

Examples of "tarchna"
Terracina appears in ancient sources with two names: the Latin Tarracina and the Volscian "Anxur". The latter is the name of Jupiter himself as a youth ("Iuppiter Anxur" or "Anxurus"), and was the tutelary god of the city, venerated on the "Mons Neptunius" (current Monte S. Angelo), where a temple dedicated to him still exists (see below). The name "Tarracina" has been instead pointed out variously as pre-Indo-European origin (Ταρρακινή in ancient Greek), or as Etruscan ("Tarchna" or "Tarchuna", the name of the Tarquinii family): in this view, it would precede the Volscian conquest.
According to legend, there was a period between 600 BC and 500 BC in which an alliance was formed among twelve Etruscan settlements, known today as the Etruscan League, Etruscan Federation, or Dodecapolis (in Greek Δωδεκάπολις). The Etruscan League of twelve cities was founded by two Lydian noblemen: Tarchon and his brother Tyrrhenus. Tarchon lent his name to the city of Tarchna, or Tarquinnii, as it was known by the Romans. Tyrrhenus gave his name to the Tyrrhenians, the alternative name for the Etruscans. Although there is no consensus on which cities were in the league, the following list may be close to the mark: Arretium, Caisra, Clevsin, Curtun, Perusna, Pupluna, Veii, Tarchna, Vetluna, Volterra, Velzna, and Velch. Some modern authors include Rusellae. The league was mostly an economic and religious league, or a loose confederation, similar to the Greek states. During the later imperial times, when Etruria was just one of many regions controlled by Rome, the number of cities in the league increased by three. This is noted on many later grave stones from the 2nd century BC onwards. According to Livy, the twelve city-states met once a year at the Fanum Voltumnae at Volsinii, where a leader was chosen to represent the league.
While not being a political organization proper, a league ("lega dei popoli") was chiefly a confederation of towns resembling the Greek city states. The members of most important league were: Velch (Vulci), Felathri (Volterra), Velzna (Volsini), Veii (Veio), Vetluna (Vetulonia), Arretium (Arezzo), Perusna (Perugia), Curtun (Cortona), Tarchna (Tarquinia), Caisra (Cere), Clevsin (Chiusi) and Rusellae (Roselle). Strabo refers to them as "twelve peoples of Etruria" ("duodecim populi Etruriae"). The kings of these towns used to meet in the Fanum Voltumnae (shrine of Voltumna) area at Volsinii, near Lake Bolsena.
Confronted leopards appear in a tomb found in Tarchuna (Tarquinia), or Tarchna Tarchnal, the chief of the twelve cities of Etruria, a district in what is described as the Etruscan civilization that existed in Italy from 1200 BC through the 100 BC. It appears in the earliest history of Rome, which was dominated by it until early in the 330s BC. This mural features confronted leopards providing protection for a banquet in the afterlife. Frequently felines, lionesses and leopards such as these are confronted with a tree, shrub, or column between them in murals from this culture. The Etruscans are thought to have migrated from the area of Troy, through Greece where they absorbed many cultural elements, to Italy where they founded their culture in prehistoric times.