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Tiresias: The Ancient Mediterranean Religions Source Database

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8 results for "dynastic"
1. Suetonius, Augustus, 26.2, 43.5 (1st cent. CE - 2nd cent. CE)  Tagged with subjects: •dynastic grammar in imperial ideology Found in books: Peppard (2011) 75
2. Suetonius, Caligula, 25 (1st cent. CE - 2nd cent. CE)  Tagged with subjects: •dynastic grammar in imperial ideology Found in books: Peppard (2011) 74
3. Suetonius, Claudius, 39.2 (1st cent. CE - 2nd cent. CE)  Tagged with subjects: •nan Found in books: Peppard (2011) 74, 79
4. Suetonius, Nero, 33.2 (1st cent. CE - 2nd cent. CE)  Tagged with subjects: •dynastic grammar in imperial ideology Found in books: Peppard (2011) 79
5. Suetonius, Tiberius, 15.2, 21.3 (1st cent. CE - 2nd cent. CE)  Tagged with subjects: •nan Found in books: Peppard (2011) 74, 77, 78
6. Tacitus, Annals, 12.25, 12.25.2, 12.26.2, 12.68.2, 12.69.2, 13.1.1, 13.2.2 (1st cent. CE - 2nd cent. CE)  Tagged with subjects: •dynastic grammar in imperial ideology Found in books: Peppard (2011) 78, 79
12.25. C. Antistio M. Suillio consulibus adoptio in Domitium auctoritate Pallantis festinatur, qui obstrictus Agrippinae ut conciliator nuptiarum et mox stupro eius inligatus, stimulabat Claudium consuleret rei publicae, Britannici pueritiam robore circumdaret: sic apud divum Augustum, quamquam nepotibus subnixum, viguisse privignos; a Tiberio super propriam stirpem Germanicum adsumptum: se quoque accingeret iuvene partem curarum capessituro. his evictus triennio maiorem natu Domitium filio anteponit, habita apud senatum oratione eundem in quem a liberto acceperat modum. adnotabant periti nullam antehac adoptionem inter patricios Claudios reperiri, eosque ab Atto Clauso continuos duravisse. 12.25.  In the consulate of Gaius Antistius and Marcus Suillius, the adoption of Domitius was hurried forward by the influence of Pallas, who, pledged to Agrippina as the agent in her marriage, then bound to her by lawless love, kept goading Claudius to consult the welfare of the country and to supply the boyish years of Britannicus with a stable protection:— "So, in the family of the divine Augustus, though he had grandsons to rely upon, yet his step-children rose to power; Tiberius had issue of his own, but he adopted Germanicus; let Claudius also gird to himself a young partner, who would undertake a share of his responsibilities!" The emperor yielded to the pressure, and gave Domitius, with his three years' seniority, precedence over his son, reproducing in his speech to the senate the arguments furnished by his freedman. It was noted by the expert that, prior to this, there was no trace of an adoption in the patrician branch of the Claudian house, which had lasted without interruption from Attus Clausus downward.
7. Cassius Dio, Roman History, 69.2 (2nd cent. CE - 3rd cent. CE)  Tagged with subjects: •nan Found in books: Peppard (2011) 73
69.2. 2.  And he wrote to the senate asking that body to confirm the sovereignty to him and forbidding the passing either then or later of any measure (as was so often done) that contained any special honour for him, unless he should ask for it at some time.,3.  The bones of Trajan were deposited in (Opens in another window)')" onMouseOut="nd();" his Column, and the Parthian Games, as they were called, continued for a number of years; but at a later date even this observance, like many others, was abolished.,4.  In a certain letter that Hadrian wrote, in which were many high-minded sentiments, he swore that he would neither do anything contrary to the public interest nor put to death any senator, and he invoked destruction upon himself if he should violate these promises in any wise.,5.  Hadrian, though he ruled with the greatest mildness, was nevertheless severely criticized for slaying several of the best men in the beginning of his reign and again near the end of his life, and for this reason he came near failing to be enrolled among the demigods. Those who were slain at the beginning were Palma and Celsus, Nigrinus and Lusius, the first two for the alleged reason that they had conspired against him during a hunt, and the others on certain complaints, but in reality because they had great influence and enjoyed wealth and fame.,6.  Nevertheless, Hadrian felt so keenly the comments that this action occasioned, that he made a defence and declared upon oath that he had not ordered their deaths. Those who perished at the end of his reign were Servianus and his grandson Fuscus.,6‑2. Hadrian was a pleasant man to meet and he possessed a certain charm.  As regards birth Hadrian was the son of a man of senatorial rank, an ex-praetor, Hadrianus Afer by name. By nature he was fond of literary study in both the Greek and Latin languages, and has left behind a variety of prose writings as well as compositions in verse.
8. Schol. Ad Soph. Oc., 1.389 693 N. 11,710 N. 96, 70, 69  Tagged with subjects: •nan Found in books: Peppard (2011) 74