6 edition of Tacitus found in the catalog.
February 17, 2007
by Duckworth Publishers
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||296|
Tacitus is a difficult read, but this book is chock-a-block with interesting facts and insights. Suetonius (The Twelve Caesars) is an easier read, but more sensational and less detailed. Tacitus includes a lot of information on the "barbarian" tribes and the Parthians--which at times I found hard to follow but is a valuable resource.4/5. Book 11 The end of book 6 has Tacitus' epitaph of Tiberius; books and a part of the beginning of book 11 are missing and thus book 11 appears to begin in medias res with Messalina pursuing Poppaea, a rival, and others. Claudius is emperor in books 11 and 12 and Tacitus seems to lose no chance to portray him as unaware of what his wives are.
Tacitus (full name, Publius Gaius Cornelius Tacitus, ca. 56 – ca. CE) was a Roman Senator and an important historian of the Roman Empire. In the following passages Tacitus gives an account of the Iceni Queen Boudicca ’s revolt against Rome, CE. Causes of Boudicca’s Revolt. Prasutagus, the late king of the Icenians, in the course Author: Joshua J. Mark. Tacitus: Agricola Book 1  The geography and inhabitants of Britain, already described by many writers, I will speak of, not that my research and ability may be compared with theirs, but because the country was then for the first time thoroughly subdued.
Read "Tacitus - The Histories (books )" by Tacitus available from Rakuten Kobo. According to Wikipedia: "Publius (or Gaius) Cornelius Tacitus (c. AD 56 Brand: Samizdat Express. In these books Tacitus has little but horrors to describe: his art makes them unforgettably horrible. The same art is ready to display the beauty of courage and self-sacrifice. But these were rarer phenomena than cowardice and greed. It was not Tacitus, but the age, which showed a preference for vice.
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What it is
In this book you will find a wealth Tacitus book information about Roman history as well as some misc. other writings by Tacitus (The Agricola, The Germania, and a dialog on oratory). The work covers a wide range of topics concerning Rome, and provides a clear sense of what Tacitus thought and was trying to achieve with his by: Tacitus has books on Goodreads with ratings.
Tacitus’s most popular book is The Annals of Imperial Rome. Books Advanced Search New Releases Best Sellers & More Children's Books Textbooks Textbook Rentals Sell Us Your Books Best Books of the Month of over 2, results for Books: Tacitus Skip to main search results.
Buy Books and CD-ROMs: Help: The Annals By Tacitus Written A.C.E. Translated by Alfred John Church and William Jackson Brodribb. The Annals has been divided into the following sections: Book I [k] Book II [k] Book III [k] Book IV [k].
The Annals and the Histories, published separately, were meant to form a single edition of thirty books. Although Tacitus wrote the Histories before the Annals, the events in the Annals precede the Histories; together they form a continuous narrative from the death of Augustus (14) to the death of Domitian (96).
Though most has been lost, what remains is an invaluable record of the : History, Silver Age of Latin. The Agricola (Latin: De vita et moribus Iulii Agricolae, lit. On the life and character of Julius Agricola) is a book by the Roman historian Tacitus, written c.
AD 98, which recounts the life of his father-in-law Gnaeus Julius Agricola, an eminent Roman general and Governor of. Tacitus, Roman orator and public official, Tacitus book the greatest historian and one of Tacitus book greatest prose stylists who wrote in the Latin language.
Among his works are the Germania, describing the Germanic tribes, the Historiae (Histories), concerning the Roman Empire from ad 69 to 96, and the later. The Roman historian and senator Tacitus referred to Christ, his execution by Pontius Pilate, and the existence of early Christians in Rome in his final work, Annals (written ca.
AD ), b chapter Tacitus: Annals Book 15 At last, after five days, an end was put to the conflagration at the foot of the Esquiline hill, by the destruction of all buildings on a vast space, so that the violence of the fire was met by clear ground and an open sky. A Most Dangerous Book: Tacitus's Germania from the Roman Empire to the Third Reich/5(27).
Tacitus was an author writing in the latter part of the Silver Age of Latin literature. His work is distinguished by a boldness and sharpness of wit, and a compact 4/5.
Tacitus: History Book 5  1. EARLY in this year Titus Caesar, who had been selected by his father to complete the subjugation of Judaea, and who had gained distinction as a soldier while both were still subjects, began to rise in power and reputation, as armies and provinces emulated each other in their attachment to him.
Cornelius Tacitus, Rome's greatest historian and the last great writer of classical Latin prose, produced his first two books in AD 98, after the assination of the Emperor Domitian ended fifteen years of Cited by: 1.
A.D. 14, 15 Rome at the beginning was ruled by kings. Freedom and the consulship were established by Lucius Brutus.
Dictatorships were held for a temporary crisis. The power of the decemvirs did not last beyond two years, nor was the consular jurisdiction of the military tribunes of long duration.
The despotisms of Cinna and Sulla were brief; the rule of Pompeius and of Crassus soon yielded. Tacitus: Annals Book 5  1. IN the consulship of Rubellius and Fufius, both of whom had the surname Geminus, died in an advanced old age Julia Augusta. A Claudia by birth and by adoption a Livia and a Julia, she united the noblest blood of Rome.
Her first marriage, by which she had children, was with Tiberius Nero, who, an exile during the. This book includes the writings of the ancient Roman writer, Tacitus, as he follows the campaigns of Agricola into Anglesey and northern Scotland.
He also follows closely the campaigns into Germania, a country as untamed as Scotland. The reader is given a vivid look into an ancient world, but through the eyes of the conqueror and not the conquered/5(88).
BOOK 1 BOOK II BOOK III BOOK IV BOOK V BOOK VI Book XI BOOK XII BOOK XIII BOOK XIV BOOK XV BOOK XVI chapter: chapter 1 chapter 2 chapter Complete Works of Tacitus.
Tacitus. Alfred John Church. William Jackson Brodribb. Sara Bryant. edited for Perseus. New York.: Random House, Inc. Random House, Inc. reprinted 1 . In a distant part of the world fortune was now preparing the origin and rise of a new dynasty, whose varied destinies brought happiness or misery on the State, prosperity or destruction on the Princes of its line.
Literal Interlinear Translation With Vocabulary and Grammar Introduction. Home ArtoLabor Translation. The Purpose of This Project. The purpose of this project is to look at Tacitus’s Annals Book 4 to see how the Latin works at its basic level of word, grammar, syntax, that is, the basic mechanics that would be of interest to a student of Latin.
Tacitus is one of those writers whose name crops up in other books or reviews I've read so I downloaded a free edition of Germania onto my Kindle. I enjoyed it so much that I bought the Leopold Classic Library Edition of Tacitus' Agricola, Germania and Dialogue on Oratory.4/5.
Tacitus Histories deals with the turbulent year 69AD the year of four emperors. Tacitus eye for detail which allows us to understand the personalities of Galba, Otho, Vitellius and Vespatian and their motivations and ambitions in this trully chaotic time in Rome's history.
The sinister role of the Praetorians in these events is faithfully accounted.5/5(5).The Works of Tacitus: The Oxford Translation Revised with Notes, Volume 1. Tacitus. from: $Tacitus: Annals Book 1  1.
ROME at the beginning was ruled by kings. Freedom and the consulship were established by Lucius Brutus. Dictatorships were held for a temporary crisis. The power of the decemvirs did not last beyond two years, nor was the consular jurisdiction of the military tribunes of long duration.
The despotisms of Cinna and.