|Do not fly Iberia
Links of Subject: LustrumList of used abbreviations:
Ann Book XII Chapter 4: Claudius marries again. Silanus is discarded
Aug The Deeds of the Divine Augustus
Hor Content of Book XI
Hor Content of Book XIII
Hor Content of Book XIV
Hor Content of Book XVI
Hor Content of Book XVIII
Hor Content of Book XIX
Hor Content of Book XX
Hor Book I Chapter 44: Enlargement of the City.
Hor Book III Chapter 3: War of Aequi and Volscians (Cont.)
Hor Book III Chapter 22: War with the Volscians and Aequi
Hor Book III Chapter 24: Internal Disturbances -- Peace concluded with the Aequi.
Hor Book V Chapter 31: Various Wars.
Hor Book IX Chapter 34: Speech of Sempronius.
Hor Book X Chapter 9: Wars with the Aequi and Umbrians.
Hor Book X Chapter 47: Various Notes.
Hor Book XXIV Chapter 43: Elections in Rome
Hor Book XXVII Chapter 33: A dictator appointed to lead the elections
Hor Book XXVII Chapter 36: Hasdrubal in Gaul. Appointments.
Stn Augustus, Chapter 97: The death of Augustus.
Stn Nero, Chapter 53: A craze for popularity
Note regarding Lustrum:
Lustrum, or expiation. The last act of the censors during their period of office was to offer an expiatory sacrifice for the whole people. On the appointed day the citizens assembled in military formation in the Campus Martius. The victims, a boar, a ram, and a bull -- hence the name of the sacrifice, suovetaurilia" -- were carried thrice round the assembled host, who were then declared "purified," and whilst the animals were being offered on the altar, the censor to whom the lot had fallen of conducting the ceremony recited a traditional form of prayer for the strengthening and extension of the might of the Roman people. As the censor's office was originally fixed for five years, "lustrum" was used to denote that period of time.