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Browsing named entities in a specific section of Samuel Ball Platner, Thomas Ashby, A Topographical Dictionary of Ancient Rome. Search the whole document.

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lanienis argentariae factae). In 310 B.C. an attempt was made at decoration of the forum, and gilded shields were distributed to the domini argentariarum (Liv. ix. 40. 16). Argentariae appears to have been the designation of these tabernae until 210 B.C. when some at least of them were burned (Liv. xxvi. 27. 2: eodem tempore septem tabernae quae postea quinque, et argentariae quae nunc novae appellantur, arsere). In the following year the septem tabernae were rebuilt (Liv. xxvii. I . 16), and thmus a genere magistratus. eas enim faciendas curaverunt M. Iunius Brutus Q. Oppius aediles plebis. They were praetors in 192 (Liv. xxxv. 23. 24). This emendation is probably sufficiently correct to warrant the conclusion that the shops burned in 210 and not rebuilt in 209 were reerected before 192 and called plebeiae or novae. The first name, however, if it ever existed, did not come into common use, for we find no other instance of its occurrence. These tabernae were called argentariae novae
t passage in Festus (230). This, with Miller's emendations, reads:(plebeias tabernas no)vas vocant nos(tra aetate, ut dicunt V tabern)as Lindsay omits this supplement. esse et septem ferun(tur olim fuisse. plebeias appell)amus a genere magistratus. eas enim faciendas curaverunt M. Iunius Brutus Q. Oppius aediles plebis. They were praetors in 192 (Liv. xxxv. 23. 24). This emendation is probably sufficiently correct to warrant the conclusion that the shops burned in 210 and not rebuilt in 209 were reerected before 192 and called plebeiae or novae. The first name, however, if it ever existed, did not come into common use, for we find no other instance of its occurrence. These tabernae were called argentariae novae (Liv. xl. 51. 5), or novae alone (Liv. iii. 48. 5). Once the old designation, argentariae alone, is used (Vitr. v. I. I). In distinction from the novae, others were called vetcres, a name that occurs first in Plautus (Curc. 480 :sub veteribus ibi sunt qui dant quique acci
s(tra aetate, ut dicunt V tabern)as Lindsay omits this supplement. esse et septem ferun(tur olim fuisse. plebeias appell)amus a genere magistratus. eas enim faciendas curaverunt M. Iunius Brutus Q. Oppius aediles plebis. They were praetors in 192 (Liv. xxxv. 23. 24). This emendation is probably sufficiently correct to warrant the conclusion that the shops burned in 210 and not rebuilt in 209 were reerected before 192 and called plebeiae or novae. The first name, however, if it ever existe192 and called plebeiae or novae. The first name, however, if it ever existed, did not come into common use, for we find no other instance of its occurrence. These tabernae were called argentariae novae (Liv. xl. 51. 5), or novae alone (Liv. iii. 48. 5). Once the old designation, argentariae alone, is used (Vitr. v. I. I). In distinction from the novae, others were called vetcres, a name that occurs first in Plautus (Curc. 480 :sub veteribus ibi sunt qui dant quique accipiunt faenore). Thenceforth sub veteribus (Plin. NH xxxv. 25, 113) and sub novis (Varro, LL vi. 59;
he state and were let out to tenants (Non. 532; Liv. xxvi. 27; xxvii. II; xl. 51; Fest. 230; Dig. xviii. I. 32), who were at first dealers in provisions, especially butchers, from whom the shops were called tabernae lanienae. At some time before 310 B.C. these occupants were banished to the district north of the forum (see MACELLUM) and the shops turned over to money changers and bankers, argentarii (Varro ap. Non. 532: hoc intervallo primum forensis dignitas crevit atque ex tabernis lanienis argentariae factae). In 310 B.C. an attempt was made at decoration of the forum, and gilded shields were distributed to the domini argentariarum (Liv. ix. 40. 16). Argentariae appears to have been the designation of these tabernae until 210 B.C. when some at least of them were burned (Liv. xxvi. 27. 2: eodem tempore septem tabernae quae postea quinque, et argentariae quae nunc novae appellantur, arsere). In the following year the septem tabernae were rebuilt (Liv. xxvii. I . 16), and those called