Here, in short, is the record of an oblong 'insula' in the Roman town of Orange.
Another title for Michael, or insula; see ante, p. 147, note 13.
Phrygians, their reference to the insula Hyperboreorum, 436;traces of their costume in the sculptures at Knockmoy, 437.
Ogygia, name of Ireland, or of the insula Hyperboreorum, 437.
Despite all her Western courage and energy, insula Magnet tottered by the way.
On the Ebstorf map “Scandinavia insula” and “Norwegia” are also shown as islands.
The private houses in Borne were of two kinds: the insula and the domus.
It occupies the southernmost portion of an insula extending backwards to the city walls.
By an insula is 34 meant—in accordance with ancient usage—a block of houses surrounded on all sides by streets.
It was formerly called an island, but for a century it has been decreed that it shall bear the name of insula.
insula in·su·la (ĭn'sə-lə, ĭns'yə-)
n. pl. -lae (-lē')
A circumscribed body or patch on the skin.
See island of Reil.