Tingis (disambiguation)

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Tingis is an ancient Roman colony near present-day Tangier

Tingis may also refer to:

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Antaeus character in Greek and Berber mythology

Antaeus, known to the Berbers as Anti, was a figure in Berber and Greek mythology. In Greek sources, he was the giant son of Poseidon and Gaia, who lived in the interior desert of Libya. His wife was the goddess Tinge, for whom the city of Tangier in Morocco was named, and he had a daughter named Alceis or Barce. He was famed for his loss to Heracles as part of his twelve Labours.

Tangier City in Tanger-Tetouan-Al Hoceima, Morocco

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<i>Nyctereutes</i> genus of mammals

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Mauretania Tingitana province

Mauretania Tingitana was a Roman province located in the Maghreb, coinciding roughly with the northern part of present-day Morocco. The territory stretched from the northern peninsula opposite Gibraltar, to Sala Colonia and Volubilis to the south, and as far east as the Mulucha river. Its capital city was Tingis, which is the modern Tangier. Other major cities of the province were Iulia Valentia Banasa, Septem, Rusadir, Lixus and Tamuda.

Tingi ancient name of Tangier in Morocco

Tingis or Tingi, the ancient name of Tangier in Morocco, was an important Carthaginian, Mauretanian, and Roman port on the Atlantic Ocean. It was eventually granted the status of a Roman colony and made the capital of the province of Mauretania Tingitana and, after Diocletian's reforms, the diocese of Hispania.

Cassian may refer to:

Tinjis Berber god

Tinjis was the wife of Antaeus in Berber and Greek mythology, and some kind of a female deity. Her husband was the son of Poseidon and Gaia.

Marcellus of Tangier Martyr and Saint

Saint Marcellus of Tangier or Saint Marcellus the Centurion is venerated as a Martyr Saint by the Catholic Church and the Eastern Orthodox Church. His feast day is celebrated on October 30.


Abyla was the pre-roman name of Ad Septem Fratres. Ad Septem Fratres, usually shortened to Septem or Septa, was a Roman colony in the province of Mauretania Tingitana and a Byzantine outpost in the exarchate of Africa. Its ruins are located within present-day Ceuta, an autonomous Spanish city in northwest Africa.

Calymene genus of trilobites (fossil)

Calymene is a genus of trilobites in the order Phacopida that are found throughout North America, North Africa, and Europe in primarily Silurian outcrops. Calymene is closely related to Flexicalymene, and both genera are frequently found enrolled. Calymene trilobites are small, typically 2 cm in length. The cephalon is the widest part of the animal and the thorax usually has 13 segments.

Aedemon was a Berber freedman from the Roman Africa Province who lived in the 1st century AD. Aedemon was a loyal former household slave to the client King Ptolemy of Mauretania, who was the son of King Juba II and the Ptolemaic Princess Cleopatra Selene II.

Iulia Constantia Zilil

Iulia Constantia Zilil was an ancient Roman-Berber city in Dchar Jdid, located 40 km southwest of Tangier and 13 km northeast of Asilah. It was one of the three colonias in Mauretania Tingitana founded by emperor Augustus between 33 and 25 BC for veterans of the battle of Actium.

Cassian of Tangier Moroccan Catholic saint

Saint Cassian of Tangier was a Christian saint of the 3rd century. He is traditionally said to have been beheaded on 3 December, AD 298, during the reign of Diocletian. The Passion of Saint Cassian is appended to that of Saint Marcellus of Tangier. It is not considered reliable by some modern scholars.

Petit Socco, also known as the "Souk Dakhli" is a square in the Medina area of central Tangier, Morocco. It was once home to many notable writers and affluent people in the city and is connected by the Rue Es-Siaghine The square lies in the area of Tangier on which the forum of the Roman Tingis once stood. Petit Socco was once one of the greatest souks in all of Morocco and people would flock from miles around to buy food and clothes. In the nineteenth century the area grew wealthier and trade with Europe accelerated. By the early twentieth century, businessmen, diplomats and bankers had their offices located around the square and cafes, hotels and casinos were testament to the wealth of the area. However, by the 1950s, the hub of city life had moved to the Ville Nouvelle and today the square is less popular.

Iulia Traducta human settlement in Spain

Iulia Traducta was a Roman city in Andalusia, Spain, on the site of the modern Algeciras.

The following is a timeline of the history of the city of Tangier, Morocco.

<i>Tingis</i> (bug) genus of insects

Tingis is a genus of lace bugs in the family Tingidae. There are at least 130 described species in Tingis.