6 edition of Tacitus, the man and his work found in the catalog.
Tacitus, the man and his work
Clarence W. Mendell
Bibliography: p. 379-385.
|Statement||[by] Clarence W. Mendell.|
|LC Classifications||PA6716 .M4 1970|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vii, 397 p.|
|Number of Pages||397|
|LC Control Number||70095027|
The SUMMARY. THE Forces of Vespasian, at the instigation of Antonius Primus and under his leading, arrive in Italy. Military transactions in several places, and some light encounters. The Fleet at Ravenna revolts to Vespasian. Cæcina discovers his treasonable purposes, but is seized and imprisoned by his own soldiers. The battle at Bedriacum; the army of Vitellius overthrown, yet. The only trait Tacitus exhibits repeatedly is his scepticism and this is a vital ingredient of his success as a historian rather than a critique. Thus, the end to which Tacitus directs his reader is open to interpretation. Just as Tacitus is active in the manufacture of interpretation so too is the reader.
5. INTRODUCTION Tacitus held the consulship under Nerva in the year At this point he closed his public career. He had reached the goal of a politician's ambition and had become known as one of the best speakers of his time, but he seems to have realized that under the Principate politics was a dull farce, and that oratory was of little value in a time of peace and strong government. Tacitus’ words also helped nationalistic readers to perpetuate an image of the “ideal” German man. “Tacitus depicts the Germanic tribes as a moral people, living a pure and simple life,” said Krebs. “His text emphasized their freedom and fortitude.”.
The first of his works was the Dialogus [dialogue], a discussion of oratory in the style of Cicero, demonstrating to some degree why Tacitus was celebrated as an eloquent speaker; this work was long disputed, but his authorship is now generally accepted. Tacitus then wrote a biography of Agricola, expressing his admiration for his father-in-law. Tacitus - The Annals. A senator and historian of the Roman Empire, Publius Cornelius Tacitus, referred to Christ in a work he penned called the Annals in A.D. On one page, he described the.
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Tacitus: The man and the man and his work book work Hardcover – January 1, by Clarence W Mendell (Author)Author: Clarence W Mendell. Try the new Google Books. Check out the new look and enjoy easier access to your favorite features. Try it now. No thanks. Try the new Google Books Get print book.
No eBook available Tacitus: the man and his work Clarence Whittlesey Mendell Snippet view - References to this book. Burning Books Haig A.
Bosmajian Limited preview - Tacitus, the man and his work (Book, )  Get this from a library. Tacitus, the man and his work. Tacitus, the man and his work.
[Clarence W Mendell] Home. WorldCat Home About WorldCat Help. Search. Search for Library Items Search for Lists Cornelius Tacitus; Cornelius Tacitus; Cornelius Tacitus; Cornelius Tacitus: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Clarence W Mendell. Find more information about: ISBN: Hardcover.
Condition: Very Good. 1st Edition. Clarence W. Mendell. Tacitus the man and his work. Yale UP First edition. page hardcover in very good condition, no dust jacket.
Some rubbing on front board medallion gilt. Light blue publisher s cloth. Seller Inventory # ABE More information about this seller | Contact this seller 7. Bad form to start with a disclaimer -- but I only finished the Annals of Tacitus., rather than his entire out of the way, the Annals are a reminder of the importance of old books and what they tell us about the relatively unchanging nature of humans when given power over others.
The technology and the names for oppressive political systems may change, but the principle features of /5(15). In this book you will find a wealth of information about Roman history as well as some misc. other writings by Tacitus (The Agricola, The Germania, and a dialog on oratory).
The work covers the man and his work book wide range of topics concerning Rome, and provides a clear sense of what Tacitus thought and was trying to achieve with his s: The Annals by Roman historian and senator Tacitus is a history of the Roman Empire from the reign of Tiberius to that of Nero, the years AD 14– The Annals are an important source for modern understanding of the history of the Roman Empire during the 1st century AD; it is Tacitus' final work, and modern historians generally consider it his greatest writing.
Historian Ronald Mellor calls it "Tacitus's. In 98 Tacitus wrote two works: De vita Julii Agricolae and De origine et situ Germanorum (the Germania), both reflecting his personal interests. The Agricola is a biographical account of his father-in-law’s career, with special reference to the governorship.
Tacitus - Tacitus - The Histories and the Annals: The Historiae began at January 1, 69, with Galba in power and proceeded to the death of Domitian, in The work contained 12 or 14 books (it is known only that the Histories and Annals, both now incomplete, totaled 30 books).
To judge from the younger Pliny’s references, several books were ready bythe writing well advanced byand. The Roman historian and senator Tacitus referred to Christ, his execution by Pontius Pilate, and the existence of early Christians in Rome in his final work, Annals (written ca.
AD ), b chapter The context of the passage is the six-day Great Fire of Rome that burned much of the city in AD 64 during the reign of Roman Emperor Nero. The passage is one of the earliest non-Christian. Tacitus was a Roman senator, who wrote the Annals in the early second century AD, during the reigns of Trajan (AD ) and Hadrian (AD.
"that Tacitus completed the Historiaein 14 books, and then wrote 16 books Ab excessu Divi Augusti, but did not complete the prolegomenary and supplemental works which he had projected.
The result, therefore, was two historical works which were subsequently combined, possibly by the author but. Buy Tacitus - The Man and His Work by Mendell Clarence W. (ISBN:) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : Mendell Clarence W.
Publius Cornelius Tacitus (l. 56 - c. CE) was a Roman historian, active throughout the reign of Trajan (r. CE) and the early years of Hadrian (r.
CE). His best-known works are Histories and Annals, which cover the history of the empire from the time of the Julio-Claudians to the reign of Domitian (r.
CE). Newer editions of Tacitus mark the division between the fifth and sixth books at this point rather than at the end of section 11; but references are regularly made to the older numbering, and so it has been retained here. The beginning of section 6 is obviously fragmentary.
Tacitus, full text with parallel Latin and English at Sacred Texts Classics Index Previous Next Buy this Book at Tacitus: History Book 4  Domitian, on the day of his taking his seat in the Senate, made a brief and measured speech in reference to the absence of his father and brother, and to his own youth.
There is no indication that he followed blindly the account of any predecessor” (C.W. Mendell, Tacitus: The Man and his Work,pp. ) Mendell goes on to note 30 separate instances in the Annals where Tacitus is careful to substantiate a statement or distance himself from a claim or report about which he was less than certain (Mendell.
Tacitus may have used an anachronistic term for his own reasons. The first reason may have been to avoid confusion. Sanders [, 23] cites inscriptional evidence that the position held by Pilate was called "prefect" in A.D., but "procurator" in the yearsso he deduces that Tacitus was simply using the term with which his readers would be most familiar.
Tacitus was probably never a popular author; to be understood and appreciated he must be read again and again, or the point of some of his acutest remarks will be quite missed. Wife: (dau. of Gnaeus Julius Agricola, m. 77 AD) Asteroid Namesake Tacitus. Is the subject of books: Tacitus: The Man and His Work,BY: Clarence Mendell Historian.
Tacitus: Annals Book 11  At first there were no distinctions even of age, which prevented a man in his early youth from becoming a consul or a dictator.
The quaestors indeed were appointed while the kings still ruled, and this the revival by Brutus of the lex curiata plainly shows. by dwelling on power increased by the wife's fall.An illustration of an open book.
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Full text of "Tacitus, the Agricola and Germania". In response, we need to remember that Tacitus was writing about Christians and the origin of their name, so his use of “Christus” instead of “Jesus” seems logical.
Second, it’s difficult to imagine that a great historian like Tacitus, who elsewhere carefully investigated sources, would simply jot down hearsay from a group of Christians.