7 edition of Panegyric to the Emperor Theodosius found in the catalog.
|Statement||Pacatus ; translated with an introduction by C.E.V. Nixon.|
|Genre||Biography, Early works to 1800.|
|Series||Translated texts for historians., 2|
|LC Classifications||DG330 .P3313 1987|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||122 p. :|
|Number of Pages||122|
|LC Control Number||88103035|
Panegyric for the Sixth Consulship of Honorius and Prudentius’ Contra Symmachum Bruno Bureau Prudentius published the final version of a poem in two books against Symmachus3. In the focus on the figure of the emperor Theodosius, and discuss his links to Roman traditions in. Theodosius II (Latin: Flavius Theodosius Junior Augustus; Greek: Θεοδόσιος Βʹ; 10 April – 28 July ), commonly surnamed Theodosius the Younger, or Theodosius the Calligrapher, was the Eastern Roman Emperor for most of his life, taking the throne as an infant in and ruling as the Eastern Empire's sole emperor after the death of his father Arcadius in
Ambrose initially declined to offer this, but after Theodosius had repeatedly requested it, at a church service on Christmas day Ambrose gave Theodosius the sacrament. Shelley comments on the significance of this, ‘ It required unusual courage to humiliate a Byzantine emperor. Panegyric of the Emperor Theodosius Younger. See chap. 22, above. For these reasons the emperor had the highest esteem for Proclus. For in fact he himself was a pattern to all true clergymen, and never approved of those who attempted to persecute others.
Theodosius ended his reign by defeating political enemies in the West, so that by late , he stood alone as emperor of a once-more united empire. The moment was brief, however, as Theodosius . There is a remarkable event that took place between the Emperor Theodosius and St. Ambrose, Bishop of Milan. What makes it remarkable is that it shows an ancient Bishop interacting with an ancient politician over the dignity of human life. In this case the politician was the Emperor and he had the power of life and Continue reading "An Ancient Bishop Rebukes His Emperor for Crimes Against.
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Pacatus: Panegyric to the Emperor Theodosius (TRANSLATED TEXTS FOR HISTORIANS) Paperback – June 1, by C. Nixon (Author)Author: C.
Nixon. MainPanegyric to the Emperor Theodosius. Panegyric to the Emperor Theodosius. Pacatus, Charles E. Nixon (transl.) Translated with an introduction by C. Nixon. The Emperor Theodosius I 'the Great' is remembered as a champion of Catholicism and for his confrontations with Ambrose, bishop of Milan.
Theodosius — I — Emperor of Rome — Rome — Politics and Government — Rome — History — Theodosius I, the Great, Theodosius I, Emperor of Rome,Emperors -- Rome -- Biography -- Early works toRome -- History -- Theodosius I, the Great, Publisher Liverpool University Press Collection inlibrary; printdisabled; internetarchivebooks; china Digitizing sponsor Kahle/Austin Foundation Contributor Internet Archive Language EnglishPages: Books.
Get print book. No eBook available. ; Barnes& ; Books-A-Million Read, highlight, and take notes, across web, tablet, and phone. Go to Google Play Now» Panegyric to the Emperor Theodosius.
Latinus Pacatus Drepanius, C. Nixon. Liverpool University Press, - Biography & Autobiography - pages. 0 Reviews. Panegyric to the Emperor Theodosius by Latinus Pacatus Drepanius Published by Liverpool University Press, Humanities Press [distributor] in Liverpool, Atlantic Highlands, : Panegyric of the Emperor Theodosius Younger.
And what is recorded of Moses in the book of Numbers, above all the men which were upon the face of the earth' -- may most justly be applied at this day; for the Emperor Theodosius is meek above all the men which are upon the face of the earth.'.
PACATUS Panegyric to the Emperor Theodosius. This series is designed to meet the needs of students of ancient and medieval history and others who wish to broaden their study by reading source material, but whose Latin and Greek is not sufficent to allow them to do so in the original language.
Panegyric to the Emperor Theodosius / Author: Pacatus ; translated with an introduction by C.E.V. Nixon. --Publication info: Liverpool: Liverpool University Press. The Emperor Theodosius and the Establishment of Christianity Hardcover – January 1, by N. King (Author) out of 5 stars 1 rating.
See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from Used from Reviews: 1. XII Panegyrici Latini or Twelve Latin Panegyrics is the conventional title of a collection of twelve ancient Roman and late antique prose panegyric orations written in Latin.
The authors of most of the speeches in the collection are anonymous, but appear to have been Gallic in origin. Aside from the first panegyric, composed by Pliny the Younger in ADthe other speeches in the collection. Theodosius I (Flavius Theodosius Augustus; Greek: Θεοδόσιος Αʹ; 11 January – 17 January ), also known as Theodosius the Great, was a Roman Emperor from toand the last emperor to rule over both the Eastern and the Western halves of the Roman accepting his elevation, he campaigned against Goths and other barbarians who had invaded the Empire.
Here, for the first time, is an annotated English translation of the eleven later panegyrics ( C.E.) of the XII Panegyrici Latini, with the original Latin text prepared by R. Mynors. Each panegyric has a thorough introduction, and detailed commentary on historical events, style, figures of speech, and rhetorical strategies accompanies the translations.
Print book: English: 1. publ Summary: This series is designed to meet the needs of students of ancient and medieval history and others who wish to broaden their study by reading source material, but whose Latin and Greek is not sufficent to allow them to do so in the original language.
Maximus Remembered: Pacatus' Panegyric of Theodosius I - C. Nixon: Pacatus, Panegyric to the Emperor Theodosius. (Translated Texts for Historians, Latin series Author: Jill harries.
Panegyric to the Emperor Theodosius. [Latinus Pacatus Drepanius; C E V Nixon] -- Pactatus' panegyric celebrates Theodosius' victory over the usurper Magnus Maximus, whose rebellion in Britain, murder of Gratian, and occupation of Gaul rent the Western Empire and threw the court.
Looking for books by C.E.V. Nixon. See all books authored by C.E.V. Nixon, including Pacatus: Panegyric to the Emperor Theodosius (Translated Texts for Historians), and In Praise of Later Roman Emperors: The Panegyric Latini (Transformation of the Classical Heritage), and more on Download Citation | Pacatus.
Panegyric to the Emperor Theodosius. Translated with introduction by C. Nixon. (Translated Texts for Historians, Latin series Panegyric to the Emperor Theodosius [Texte imprimé] / Pacatus ; translated with an introduction by C.
Nixon Auteur principal: Drepanius, Latinus Pacatus, ??, Auteur Auteur secondaire: Nixon, Charles Edwin Vandervord,Traducteur, Editeur scientifique Titre uniforme: Panegyricus Theodosio Augusto dictus, anglais, Langue: anglais ; de l'oeuvre originale, latin.
Emperor Julian: Panegyric and Polemic S.N.C. Lieu This collection makes available in English for the first time the panegyric of Claudius Mamertinus (Panegyrici Latini XI/3), a substantial part of the treatise of John Chrysostom on St.
Babylas and against Julian (de S. Babyla c. Julianum et gentiles XIV-XIX), and Emphrem Syrus’ Hymns. The Fourth Consulship of the Emperor Honorius. to water the homeland of so illustrious a race; Ocean laved their cradle, for it befitted the future lords of earth and sea to have their origin in the great father 1 of all things.
Hence came Theodosius, grandfather of Honorius, for whom, exultant after his northern victories, Africa twined fresh laurels won from the Massylae. Theodosius I, byname Theodosius the Great, in full Flavius Theodosius, (born Janu ce, Cauca, Gallaecia [now Coca, Spain]—died JanuMediolanum [now Milan, Italy]), Roman emperor of the East (–) and then sole emperor of both East and West (–), who, in vigorous suppression of paganism and Arianism, established the creed of the Council of Nicaea () .Chapter XLII.— Panegyric of the Emperor Theodosius Younger.
For these reasons the emperor had the highest esteem for Proclus. For in fact he himself was a pattern to all true clergymen, and never approved of those who attempted to persecute others.