3 edition of Eutropius" Abridgement of Roman history found in the catalog.
Eutropius" Abridgement of Roman history
|Statement||literally translated, with notes, by Rev. John Selby Watson|
|Series||Handy literal translations|
|Contributions||Watson, J. S. (John Selby), 1804-1884, tr|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||85|
Flavius Eutropius. Eutropius (not to be confused with Eutropius the Eunuch), was a pagan historian who once served as magister memoriae at Constantinople in the Eastern Roman Empire under Valens, and went with him on his Persian campaign.. Little else is known of the man other than the fact that he wrote a Compendium of Roman History that covers the history of the Romans up to AD. The Carausian Revolt (AD –) was an episode in Roman history, during which a Roman naval commander, Carausius, declared himself emperor over Britain and northern Gallic territories were retaken by the western Caesar Constantius Chlorus in , after which Carausius was assassinated by his subordinate n was regained by Constantius and his subordinate Asclepiodotus.
EUTROPIUS, Roman administrator and historian, probably from Bordeaux, who accompanied the emperor Julian the Apostate on his ill-fated Persian expedition in He later rose to the rank of praefectus praetorio (Illyrici) under Gratian and Theodosius () and was consul (posterior) with Valentinian II in despite the fact that he was almost certainly a pagan and . Flavius Eutropius was an Ancient Roman historian who flourished in the latter half of the 4th century. He held the office of secretary (magister memoriae) at Constantinople, accompanied the Emperor Julian (–) on his expedition against the Persians (), and was alive during the reign of Valens (–), to whom he dedicates his Breviarium historiae Romanae and where his history ends.
↑ Eutropius, Abridgement of Roman History 22 ↑ Frere, Britannia, p. ↑ Panegyrici Latini , ↑ Panegyrici Latini ; Aurelius Victor, Book of Caesars ; Eutropius, Abridgement of Roman History 22; Orosius, Seven Books of History Against the Pagans History. Allectus was treasurer to Carausius, a Menapian officer in the Roman navy who had seized power in Britain and northern Gaul in In Carausius was isolated when the western Caesar, Constantius Chlorus, retook some of his Gallic territories, particularly the crucial port of Bononia (modern Boulogne), and defeated Frankish allies of Carausius in Batavia.
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Abridgement of Roman History (Dodo Press) Paperback – March 5, by Eutropius (Author), John Selby Watson (Translator)Author: Eutropius.
Eutropius Abridgement of Roman history book of Roman History. translated, with notes, by the Rev. John Selby Watson.
London: Henry G. Bohn, York Street, Convent Garden (). Maximin successful in his wars in Germany, I. —Three emperors at once, Pupienus, Balbinus, and Gordian; Gordian. "Abridgement of Roman History" from Eutropius.
The official historian of emperor Valens ().Pages: Eutropius. Abridgement of Roman History. translated, with notes, by the Rev. John Selby Watson. London: Henry G. Bohn, York Street, Convent Garden (). Previous. Table of contents. Next. Book IV.
War with Philip, king of Macedonia, —War with Antiochus, king of Syria, —Triumph of Fulvius over the Aetolians; death of Hannibal, V.—War with Perseus, king of Macedonia, and with Gentius.
This translation and edition of Eutropius' Abridgement of Roman History is disappointing. While the translation (from the 's) is good, this edition suffers from having no footnotes or clarifications/5(3). This translation and edition of Eutropius' Abridgement of Roman History is disappointing.
While the translation (from the 's) is good, this edition suffers from having no footnotes or clarifications. Consequently, the errors made by Eutropius (an official of the fourth century and a friend of the Emperor Valens) are not accompanied by /5(3). textsEutropius' Abridgement of Roman history [microform] Eutropius' Abridgement of Roman history [microform] by.
Eutropius; Watson, J. (John Selby),tr. Publication date. Abridgement of Roman History () by Eutropius, translated by John Selby Watson. Search the history of over billion web pages on the Internet. texts All Books All Texts latest This Just In Smithsonian Libraries FEDLINK (US) Genealogy Lincoln Collection.
National Emergency Library. Top Full text of "Eutropius' Abridgement of Roman history. Eutropius, Abridgement of Roman History, Lamberto Bozzi (translator), () (from CRT Pesaro; both Latin text and English translation) Eutropius, Eutropii Breviarium (from The Latin Library; only Latin text) Eutropius, Eutropi Breviarium ab urbe condita cum versionibus graecis et Pauli Landolfique additamentis, Ed.
Droysen, Hans. Buy Abridgement of Roman History (Dodo Press) by Eutropius, John Selby Watson (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible orders. Flavius Eutropius ”Summary of Roman History”, Book 1 To Emperor Valens, Gothicus, Maximus, Perpetual Augustus, from the Imperial Secretary Flavius Eutropius English translation by Lamberto Bozzi () Flavius Eutropius EVTROPII BREVIARIVM LIBER PRIMVS DOMINO VALENTI GOTHICO MAXIMO PERPETUO AUGUSTO EUTROPIUS V.
MAGISTER MEMORIAE. Preface. At Rome he also erected several public buildings, among which were the Capitol, the Forum Transitorium, the Odeum, the Porticus Divorum, the temples of Isis and Serapis, and the Stadium. But, becoming universally odious on account of his crimes, he was put to death by a conspiracy of his own servants within the palace, in the forty-fifth year.
The Romans sent also to Carthage, requiring that orders should be sent to Hannibal, not to make war on the allies of the Roman people; but the reply made by the Carthaginians promised no compliance. The Saguntines in the meantime, worn out with famine, were taken by Hannibal, and put to death with the utmost cruelty.
I . While the war was going on in Numidia against Jugurtha, the Roman consuls, Marcus Manlius and Quintus Caepio, were defeated by the Cimbri, Teutones, Tigurini, and Ambrones, nations of Germany and Gaul, near the river Rhone; and, being reduced by a terrible slaughter, lost their very camp, as well as the greater part of their was the consternation at Rome, such as was scarcely.
He was the first of the Romans that marched over Mount Taurus. On his return, he was granted a triumph, and acquired the surname of Isauricus. Cnaeus Cosconius was sent into Illyricum as proconsul. He reduced a great part of Dalmatia, took Salonae, and, having made an end of the war, returned to Rome after an absence of two years.
Seven Books Of The History Of Rome () Paperback – Septem by Eutropius (Author) out of 5 stars 1 rating. See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from Used from Hardcover "Please retry" $ $ — Paperback "Please retry" $ $ $ HardcoverReviews: 1.
Get this from a library. Eutropii histori Roman breviarium: or, an abridgement of the Roman history by Eutropius. by John Stirling. [Eutropius]. Short History Portrait of a Roman man, fourth century. Eutropius, an important official at the court of the Roman emperor Valens (r) published his Short History of the Roman Empire (or Breviarium ab Urbe Condita, "Short History since the Foundation of the City") in the year The title is precise: it is a short history of the Roman Empire since the foundation of Rome by Romulus.
Eutropius' Abridgement of Roman history. [Eutropius.; J S Watson] Home. WorldCat Home About WorldCat Help. Search. Search for Library Items Search for Lists Search for Contacts Search for a Library. Create lists, bibliographies and reviews: or Search WorldCat.
Find items in libraries near you. Abridgement of Roman History 作者: Eutropius 出版社: Dodo Press 译者: John Selby Watson 出版年: 页数: 定价: USD 装帧: Paperback ISBN: Eutropius is the perfect author for an intermediate Latin student. His Breviarum contains 1, years of Roman history in approximately pages of text; he narrates the major events of the rise and fall of the Roman Empire without getting bogged down in the subtle nuances of dynastic intrigue/5(10).This translation and edition of Eutropius' Abridgement of Roman History is disappointing.
While the translation (from the 's) is good, this edition suffers from having no footnotes or clarifications. Consequently, the errors made by Eutropius (an official of the fourth century and a friend of the Emperor Valens) are not accompanied by.