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The Language of Empire in .NET Create Data Matrix ECC200 in .NET The Language of Empire




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The Language of Empire use none none integrated tomake none on none Code 93 also).21 Most rem none for none arkable of these last are the references in his brief synopsis of those peoples and nations reduced to the formula of a stipendiary provincia.22 It is clear from this list that by provincia he means not a task assigned to an imperium-holder but an area under Roman organisation and with the organisation and institutions to be expected of a section of the Roman Empire.

Thus he states that the rst Roman commander to cross into Sicily was the consul Claudius (that is Ap. Claudius Caudex, at the outset of the rst Punic war in 264 bc) but that it was only fty years later, after the fall of Syracuse, that Marcellus made it a provincia.23 He similarly states that it was Scipio Aemilianus who rst reduced Africa into the formula of a provincia (in formulam provinciae).

24 Of course both of these areas had been the provinciae of imperium-holders for decades before they were made provinces in Velleius sense, but this does not appear to him to be worth mentioning, though later he writes of the Spanish provinciae as having been where Cn. Scipio had been sent in 218 bc.25 He is using the word in the same way that we have seen it used rst by Caesar in the De bello Gallico, and then by Augustus in the Res Gestae; and in which Strabo used eparchia.

26 Similar language is used when he states that Pompeius made Syria a stipendiary. 2.6.3; 2.

7.7; 2.2 3.

6; 2.31.2; 2.

37.5; 2.38.

1; 2.38.2 (twice); 2.

38.6; 2.39.

6; 2.44.1 2; 2.

51.1; 2.61.

3; 2.62.2; 2.

62.3; 2.73.

2; 2.74.1; 2.

78.1; 2.90.

2; 2.90.3; 2.

90.4; 2.94.

4; 2.97.4; 2.

99.4; 2.101.

1; 2.101.3; 2.

102.1; 2.104.

3; 2.112.4; 2.

121.1; 2.126.

4; 2.129.3.

2.38.1: quae cuiusque ductu gens ac natio redacta in formulam provinciae stipendiaria facta sit .

It may be that Velleius list is based on the summary of the empire prepared by Augustus in ad 14. See Nicolet (1988), 196 9 (= (1991), 181 3); Ando (2000), 149 52; and above, pp. 143 4.

2.38.2: primus in Siciliam traiecit exercitum consul Claudius et provinciam eam post annos ferme LII, captis Syracusis, fecit Marcellus Claudius.

2.38.2: P.

Scipio Aemilianus, eruta Carthagine abhinc annos CLXXVII, Africam in formulam redegit provinciae. 2.90.

2: in quas provincias cum initio, Scipione et Sempronio Longo consulibus, primo anno secundi <belli> Punici, abhinc annos CCL Romani exercitus misissent duce Cn. Scipione, Africani patruo . Caesar: above, pp.

94 7; Augustus: above, pp. 142 3. Note especially Strabo s remark (14.

1.38) that M . Aquillius arranged the eparchia of Asia into its current schema politeias,.

After Augustus provincia after h e had occupied it27 and that Tiberius in 7 bc had conquered Germany to such an extent that he reduced it almost to the state (forma) of a stipendiary provincia.28 Another similar usage can be seen in Velleius references to transmarinae provinciae, which occurs eleven times out of the total of forty uses of provincia, and which seems to mean overseas possessions of the Romans.29 All this suggests that for Velleius the provinciae were essentially parts of the Roman Empire rather than responsibilities given to Roman magistrates and pro-magistrates.

The other substantial prose writer of the early Julio-Claudian period, if we exclude the elder Seneca, whose surviving works have been examined already in the previous chapter,30 is Valerius Maximus, whose collection of memorable deeds and sayings was dedicated to Tiberius. In his use of imperium and provincia he is very unlike Velleius. The latter used the words in a manner that re ected a post-Augustan sense of the words, whereas Valerius, in this as in general, is far more Ciceronian in his diction.

31 He uses imperium 152 times, of which twenty-four have the meaning order 32 and ve power in a general sense, sometimes of nations.33 In twenty-one passages he uses it of the power of a monarch, including ve of Roman kings and one of a Greek tyrant.34 The largest single group,.

which is surely a none none translation of forma provinciae. The same phrase is used by Josephus, AJ 18.53, of Commagene after the death of king Antiochus in ad 17.

2.37.5.

2.97.4: sic perdomuit eam ut in formam paene stipendiariae redigeret provinciae.

2.44.2; 2.

51.1; 2.60.

5; 2.61.3; 2.

62.3; 2.73.

2; 2.74.1; 2.

78.1; 2.99.

4; 2.112.4; 2.

129.3. Velleius uses the phrase only of provinciae east of the Adriatic, as also Suetonius, Calig.

51.3; but Valerius Maximus, 4.3.

11, uses it (by implication) of Spain. See above, pp. 121 2.

31 See Bloomer (1992), 233 9. 1.1.

19; 1.1.21; 2.

2.6; 2.2.

7; 2.4.5; 2.

7.8; 3.5.

3; 4.6.3; 4.

7.3; 5.3(ext).

3; 5.4.5; 6.

5.7; 6.9.

1; 7.3.6; 7.

6.pr; 8.7(ext).

7; 8.9.2; 8.

15.2; 9.1(ext).

7; 9.2.pr; 9.

3.4; 9.5.

2; 9.10.2; 9.

15.2. 1.

1.9; 4.3.

6; 5.3(ext).3; 5.

6.4; 7.2.

1. 1.6(ext).

2; 1.7(ext).4; 1.

7(ext).5; 1.8.

5 (Tarquins); 2.10.2; 3.

4.3 (Tullius); 4.1.

1 (Tarquins); 4.1(ext).9; 4.

4.1 (Tarquins); 5.2(ext).

4; 5.6(ext).1; 6.

1.1 (Tarquins); 6.5(ext).

1 (Pittacus); 7.3(ext).2; 7.

6.6; 8.9(ext).

1; 8.13(ext).4; 9.

1(ext).3; 9.2(ext).

3; 9.13(ext).2; 9.

15(ext).2..

27 28 29. 30 32. 33 34.
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