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Suetonius Domitian (Latin Texts) (Latin Texts) by B. Jones

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  • 16 Currently reading

Published by Duckworth Publishers .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • European history: BCE to c 500 CE,
  • Literary studies: classical, early & medieval,
  • Other prose: classical, early & medieval,
  • Foreign Language - Dictionaries / Phrase Books,
  • Biography/Autobiography,
  • Ancient Rome,
  • Ancient Languages - General,
  • Latin,
  • Foreign Language Study / Ancient Languages,
  • General

Book details:

The Physical Object
FormatPaperback
Number of Pages176
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL8982281M
ISBN 101853994545
ISBN 109781853994548

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Suetonius’s most popular book is The Twelve Caesars. Suetonius has 99 books on Goodreads with ratings. Suetonius’s most popular book is The Twelve Caesars. Suetonius has 99 books on Goodreads with ratings. Book Five: Claudius (later deified) Book Five: I His Father, Drusus the Elder. Drusus the Elder, Claudius Caesar’s father, who was first named Decimus and later Nero, was born (in 38BC) to Livia, less than three months after she wedded lfcmalta.com pregnancy at the time of the marriage led to suspicions that Drusus was the result of his stepfather’s adultery with her. Book Two: Augustus (later deified) Book Two: I The Octavii. By all accounts, the Octavii, of ancient Velitrae (Velletri) were a distinguished family. Not only was there an Octavian Street in the busiest part of town, but there was also an altar consecrated to an Octavius who led the troops in a war with a neighbouring city. News of an enemy attack reaching him as he was sacrificing to Mars. Jan 01,  · Suetonius’ De viris illustribus is divided into short books on Roman poets, orators, historians, grammarians and rhetoricians, and perhaps philosophers. Very nearly all that is known about the lives of Rome’s eminent authors stems ultimately from this work, which survives only in the whole of one section and in the preface and five lives from another section.

Jan 21,  · Suetonius provides valuable historical data in a book titled Roma which covered the various customs, festivals, and even clothing worn in the Roman capital. A . Suetonius also makes mention of Nero's persecution in "Punishment by Nero was inflicted on the Christians, a class of men given to a new and mischievous superstition." Notably, unlike Tacitus, Suetonius does not associate this punishment with the fire that swept Rome. Book One: LVII His Physical Skills and Powers of Endurance Book One: LVIII His Sound Judgement on Campaign Book One: LIX His Lack of Superstition Book One: LX His Battle Tactics Book One: LXI His Horse Book One: LXII His Rallying of the Troops Book One: LXIII His Self-Possession after Pharsalus Book One: LXIV His Self-Possession at Alexandria. C. Suetonius Tranquillus was the son of a Roman knight who commanded a legion, on the side of Otho, at the battle which decided the fate of the empire in favour of Vitellius. From incidental notices in the following History, we learn that he was born towards the close of the reign of Vespasian, who died in the year 79 of the Christian era.

Suetonius describes an incident that would become one of the most memorable of the entire book. Caesar was captured by pirates in the Mediterranean Sea. Caesar engaged in debate and in philosophical discussion with the pirates while in lfcmalta.com: Suetonius. Aug 26,  · Gaius Suetonius Tranquillus was a prolific writer who lived between lfcmalta.com only surviving work is An essential and very readable collection of essays about the Roman Emperors from Julius Caesar to Hadrian written by Hadrian's personal secretary/5. Jun 25,  · Suetonius sure had a bad case of superstition even for ancient Rome. This book is entertaining and covers a lot of ground in a relatively short volume/5(). Suetonius begins “Caligula” by talking about Gaius Caligula’s father, Germanicus, who was Tiberius’s nephew and extremely popular with the public. Suetonius describes Caligula as a young man who fawned over those in power but acted cruelly to everyone else.