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Samuel Ball Platner, Thomas Ashby, A Topographical Dictionary of Ancient Rome 3 3 Browse Search
A Dictionary of Greek and Roman biography and mythology (ed. William Smith) 2 2 Browse Search
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Samuel Ball Platner, Thomas Ashby, A Topographical Dictionary of Ancient Rome, MINERVA, TEMPLUM (search)
MINERVA, TEMPLUM * Among the buildings attributed to Domitian (Chron. 146) is a templum Castorum et Minervae, and the same designation is employed in the Regionary Catalogue (Cur. Reg. VIII, om. Not.). This would indicate either one structure, or two near together, an inference that is supported by the discovery of part of the statue of Minerva near the lacus Iuturnae (NS 1901, I 14, fig. 73). On the tabulae honestae missionis after 89 A.D. (CIL iii. Suppl. pp. 1965-2005, 2035), Cf. ib. v. 4056, 4091. it is stated that the originals were placed in muro post templum divi Aug. ad Minervam, and the same juxtaposition of these two temples is found in Martial (iv. 53. 1-2: Hunc, quem saepe vides intra penetralia nostrae / Palladis et templi limina, Cosme, novi). The shrine of Minerva should, then, be situated between the temple of Augustus and the temple of Castor, and many scholars have accepted Hulsen's theory which identifies it with the large court (19 by 21 metres) which served
Samuel Ball Platner, Thomas Ashby, A Topographical Dictionary of Ancient Rome, NYMPHAEUM (1) (search)
and arched openings on each side. In front, was a curved basin into which the water flowed from the building behind (Durm, fig. 543; for list of further illustrations, see HJ 348). In the side openings stood the marble trophies (trophaea) which were removed in 1590 by Sixtus V and set up on the balustrade of the Piazza del Campidoglio (LS iii. 168; HF i. p. 409). Their style is certainly Domitianic (SScR i. 128, who attributes them to Domitian's double triumph over the Chatti and Dacians in 89 A.D.), but they were not made for this setting, but for another, in which a Victory stood between them (Mitt. 1923-4, 185-192). A quarry mark of Domitian is said to have been seen under one of them (Cittadini ap. Martinelli, Roma ex ethn. sacra, 430; Mitt. 1891, 44; HJ 349, n. 16) and an inscription (CIL vi. 1207=31263), quoted by Petrarch and copied (in part only), near the Lateran about 1470, may also be attributed to that emperor (Mitt. 1899, 255-259). Despite what has been said to the contr
Samuel Ball Platner, Thomas Ashby, A Topographical Dictionary of Ancient Rome, Chronological Index to Dateable Monuments (search)
of the Dei Consentes (?), 421; Stadium, 495: completes Amphitheatrum Flavium (Colosseum), 6; and builds cryptoporticus from it to Caelian (?), 10; dedicates Arch of Titus, 45: establishes four Ludi, 320; erects Obelisk now in Piazza Navona, 369; begins Trajan's Forum (?), 237; Circus Maximus injured by fire, 117; Horti Domitiae formed, 267. 82Capitoline Temple dedicated, 300. 88Tunnel for Aqua Claudia under Mons Aeflanus (near Tibur), 22. 89The' Trofei di Mario,' 363. 91The Equus Domitiani in the Forum, 201. 92The palaces on the Palatine completed, 159. 93Temple of Fortuna Redux, 218. 94The Curia restored, 144. 94-95The Mica Aurea, 341. 96The Meta Sudans, 340. 96-98Reign of Nerva: he dedicates the Forum Nervae or Transitorium, 227; builds Horrea, 262; additions to the Amphitheatrum Flavium (Colosseum), 6. 98-117Reign of Trajan: Temple of Fortuna, 214; Ara of Pudicitia, 433; Naumachia, 358; rostra
A Dictionary of Greek and Roman biography and mythology (ed. William Smith), Justi'nus Martyr (search)
lis, or the New City of Flavia (Justin. Apolog. Prima, c. 1), which arose out of the ruins, and in the immediate vicinity of the ancient town, called Shechem in the Old Testament and Sychar in the New. The year of his birth is not known: Dodwell, Grabe (Spicileg. SS. Patrum, saec. ii. p. 147), and the Bollandists (Acta Sanctorum, April. vol. ii. p. 110, note c), conjecture from a passage of Epiphanius (Adv. Haeres. 46.1), which, as it now stands, is clearly erroneous, that he was born about A. D. 89; but this conjecture (which is adopted by Fabricius) is very uncertain, though sufficiently in accordance with the known facts of his history. Tillemnont and Ceillier place the birth of Justin in A. D. 103, Maran in A. D. 114, Halloix in A. D. 118. He was the son of Priscus Bacchius, or rather of Priscus, the son of Bacchius, and was brought up as a heathen; for though he calls himself a Samaritan (Apoloq. Secunda, 100.15, Dialog. cuma Tryphone, 100.120), he appears to mean no more than tha
A Dictionary of Greek and Roman biography and mythology (ed. William Smith), (search)
XII., or sometimes, Institutiones Oratoriae, dedicated to his friend Marcellus Victorius, himself a celebrated orator, and a favourite at court. (Stat. Silv. 4.4.) It was written during the reign of Domitian, while the author was discharging his duties as preceptor to the sons of the emperor's niece (Prooem. lib. In a short preface to his bookseller Trypho, he acquaints us that he commenced this undertaking after he had retired from his labours as a public instructor (probably in A. D. 89), and that he finished his task in little more than two years. This period appears, at first sight, short for the completion of a performance so comprehensive and so elaborate, but we may reasonably believe that his professional career had rendered him so familiar with the subject, and that in his capacity as a lecturer he must have so frequently enlarged upon all its different branches, that little would be necessary except to digest and arrange the materials already accumulated. Indeed, i