History of Rome, II: Books 3-4 (Loeb Classical Library®) by Livy

By Livy

Livy (Titus Livius), the good Roman historian, was once born at or close to Patavium (Padua) in sixty four or fifty nine BCE; he could have lived in most cases in Rome yet died at Patavium, in 12 or 17 CE. Livy's basically extant paintings is a part of his background of Rome from the root of town to nine BCE. Of its 142 books, now we have simply 35, and brief summaries of all of the relaxation other than . the total paintings used to be, lengthy after his demise, divided into a long time or sequence of ten. Books 1–10 we now have complete; books 11–20 are misplaced; books 21–45 are whole, other than elements of forty-one and 43–45. Of the remainder merely fragments and the summaries stay. In fabulous type Livy, a guy of broad sympathies and happy with Rome's previous, offered an uncritical yet transparent and dwelling narrative of the increase of Rome to greatness. The Loeb Classical Library version of Livy is in fourteen volumes. The final quantity incorporates a complete index.

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Omni 2 in cum ingenti praeda^ maiore multo Et auget gloriam adveniens exposita campo Martio praeda^ ut suum quisque per triduum cognitum abduceret. Reliqua vendita, quibus domini non exstitere. Debebatur omnium consensu consuli triumphus^. sed dilata res est tribuno de lege 3 agente dies ; cum id antiquius consuli fuit. in senatu res^ lactata per aliquot tum apud populum Tum Cessit est. ad ultimum maiestati consulis tribunus et destitit. imperatori exercituique honos suus redditus 4 triumphavit de Volscis Aequisque^ triumphantem secutae suae legiones.

C. 462 arrival of immediately summoned. X. Lucretius returned with vast spoils and far greater glory and this he increased, on his arrival, by exposing all the booty in the Cam{)us Martins, where it lay for three days, that every man might The identify and carry off what belonged to him. other things, for which no owner appeared, were That the consul had earned a triumph all sold. agreed but the matter was put off, for the tribune was urging his law, and this was a question of more importance in the eyes of Lucretius.

By Campamis and Ehcnanus before the discovery : deuo sodalicium V : de ullo) n. sodalium n. [or Verginius wished to try Caeso in absentia, but his by adjourning the meeting, acquiesced in the view that a defendant had the right to avoid conviction by going into voluntary exile. In similar cases the tribes subsequently passed a resolution the effect of which was to give to this voluntary exile the binding force of a legal sentence (xxxv. iv. 9 xxvi. iii. 12). 1 colleagues, ; 48 ^ BOOK III. XIII.

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