From BiblePortal Wikipedia

Webster's Dictionary [1]

(1): (n.) A constellation west of Taurus, drawn on the celestial globe in the figure of a ram.

(2): (n.) A battering-ram.

(3): (n.) The Ram; the first of the twelve signs in the zodiac, which the sun enters at the vernal equinox, about the 21st of March.

Cyclopedia of Biblical, Theological and Ecclesiastical Literature [2]

(Arelate), an ancient archiepiscopal see in Lower Provence, on the left of the Rhone, seven leagues from its mouth, about one hundred and eighty-six leagues from Paris. It is said to derive its name from Ara elata, a high altar raised here in pagan times. A number of councils and synods were held at Arles, of which the following are the chief:

(1.) In 314, a general synod for the West, at which Constantine and 600 or 633 bishops were present; 22 canons were framed on the Donatists, etc.;

(2.) in 428 or 429, at which Germanus and Lupus were deputed to England;

(3.) in 455, under Ravennius, to settle the dispute between Faustus, abbot of Lerins, and the bishop of Frejus;

(4.) in 475, against Lucidus, accused of Predestinationism;

(5.) in 524, under Caesarius, four canons on ordination were published; (6.) in 1234, under John Baussan, twenty-four canons were published against heretics, chiefly against the Waldenses;

(7.) in 1275, by Bertrand de S. Martin, twenty-two canons were published, and the clergy forbidden making wills.-Landon, Manual Of Councils; Smith, Tables Of Church Hist.

The Nuttall Encyclopedia [3]

The Ram. the first of the signs of the Zodiac, which the sun enters on March 21, though the constellation itself, owing to the precession of the equinoxes, is no longer within the limits of the sign.