city of victory, where Paul intended to winter (Titus 3:12). There were several cities of this name. The one here referred to was most probably that in Epirus, which was built by Augustus Caesar to commemorate his victory at the battle of Actium (B.C. 31). It is the modern Paleoprevesa, i.e., “Old Prevesa.” The subscription to the epistle to Titus calls it “Nicopolis of Macedonia”, i.e., of Thrace. This is, however, probably incorrect.
[nik-uh-see-uh] /ˌnɪk əˈsi ə/ noun 1. a city on and the capital of Cyprus, in the central part. [sahy-pruh s] /ˈsaɪ prəs/ noun 1. an island republic in the Mediterranean, S of Turkey: formerly a British colony; independent since 1960. 3572 sq. mi. (9250 sq. km). Capital: Nicosia. /ˌnɪkəˈsiːə; -ˈsɪə/ noun 1. the capital of […]
[nahy-kos-truh-tuh s] /naɪˈkɒs trə təs/ noun, Classical Mythology. 1. a son of Menelaus and Helen who, with his illegitimate brother Megapenthes, expelled Helen from Sparta when Menelaus died.
[ni-koh-shee-ey-nuh, -an-uh, -ah-nuh] /nɪˌkoʊ ʃiˈeɪ nə, -ˈæn ə, -ˈɑ nə/ noun 1. any plant belonging to the genus Nicotiana, of the nightshade family, especially one grown for its ornamental value, as flowering tobacco. /nɪˌkəʊʃɪˈɑːnə; -ˈeɪnə/ noun 1. any solanaceous plant of the American and Australian genus Nicotiana, such as tobacco, having white, yellow, or purple […]