1650s, "pertaining to the Etruscans," from Latin Tyrrheni, from Greek Tyrrenoi "Tyrrhenians," from tyrsis "tower, walled city" (cf. Latin turris "tower"). Earlier Tyrrhene (late 14c.).
These walls have large sculptured figures, very much like the tyrrhenian (Etruscan) and very ancient works among the Greeks.
Day was dying; the sun sank, blood-red, into the tyrrhenian sea.
Your tyrrhenian father did not beget you to be as inaccessible as Penelope to your wooers.
An island in the tyrrhenian sea, opposite to the Gulf of Gaeta.
Hesychius confirms the tyrrhenian meaning of the word Arimi, calling Ἄριμος, πίθηκος.
The rising tide tends toward the north, from the Ionian to the tyrrhenian sea, and the falling tide in the opposite direction.
The charms of the tyrrhenian Sea have been sung since the days of Homer.
Both volcanic eruptions and movements of elevation and depression continue to the present day on the shores of the tyrrhenian Sea.
To the east of it is that part of the Mediterranean called the tyrrhenian sea, into which the river Tiber empties itself.
Deep to the confines of the dusky sky glimmered the far tyrrhenian Sea, washing shores remote with sheets of foam.