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Topic: Diocletian


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  Diocletian - LoveToKnow 1911
DIOCLETIAN (GAIUS AURELIUS VALERIUS DIOCLETIANUS) (A.D. 245-313), Roman emperor 284-305, is said to have been born at Dioclea, near Salona, in Dalmatia.
At the age of fifty-nine, exhausted with labour, Diocletian abdicated his sovereignty on the 1st of May 305, and retired to Salona, where he died eight years afterwards (others give 316 as the year of his death).
Under Diocletian the senate became a political nonentity, the last traces of republican institutions disappeared, and were replaced by an absolute monarchy approaching to despotism.
www.1911encyclopedia.org /Diocletian   (0 words)

  
  Diocletian - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Diocletian brought to an end the period popularly known to historians as the "Crisis of the Third Century" (235–284).
Diocletian seemed at first to be following in the footsteps of his short-lived predecessors in the years between 284 and 298, as he fought a lengthy series of wars from one end of the Empire to the other, maintaining the extended boundaries of the frontiers and stamping out domestic uprisings.
Considering that during the half-century preceding Diocletian's ascension the Empire had been in a constant state of simmering civil war, it is remarkable that the Tetrarchy did not immediately fall apart due to the greed of any one of the four emperors.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Diocletian   (2601 words)

  
 Diocletian
Diocletian was in fact losing the battle as the assassination of Carinus by one of his own officers, left the opposing army without a leader.
Diocletian moved to put down the revolt and in early AD 298 Achilleus was defeated and killed at Alexandria.
Were Diocletian's reforms indeed far-reaching then one of their effects was to significantly reduce the power of the senate.
www.roman-empire.net /decline/diocletian.html   (0 words)

  
 DIOCLETIAN
Diocletian was born in Dalmatia, and rose through the army to become a general.
Diocletian reorganized the provinces of the empire, reformed the currency and emphasised the religious nature of his rule.
The empire became an absolute monarchy and all citizens were at the disposal of the ruler.
www.hyperhistory.com /online_n2/people_n2/ppersons3_n2/diocletian.html   (140 words)

  
 Roman Emperors - DIR Diocletian
Diocletian found favor under the new emperor, and was promoted to Count of the Domestics, the commander of the cavalry arm of the imperial bodyguard.
Diocletian was identified with Jupiter and Maximianus with Hercules.
In 286, Diocletian promoted Maximianus to the rank of Augustus, "Senior Emperor," and in 293 he appointed two new Caesars, Constantius (the father of Constantine I), who was given Gaul and Britain in the west, and Galerius, who was assigned the Balkans in the east.
www.roman-emperors.org /dioclet.htm   (0 words)

  
 Diocletian's Problem-Reaction-Solution
In the first, while Diocletian was sacrificing in public, the chief interpreter of the victims' organs reported that he could not read the future in them because of the hostile influence of Christians standing around.
Diocletian's vice-emperor, Galerius, didn't have a hard time in persuading him that if a Palace were just to burn down, Diocletian could really accelerate his crusade against the Christians.
The vice-emperor in the east, Galerius, began a joint rule of the empire with the vice-emperor in Rome and the west: Constantius.
www.propagandamatrix.com /diocletian.html   (0 words)

  
 Egyptian Kings
After the capitulation, Diocletian is alleged to have vowed to continue the slaughter of the populace until the blood reached his horse's knees.
The trip to the border appears to have had a serious military and political aim for Diocletian as he re-established and refortified the island of Philae as a frontier post and came to an accommodation with the tribes which inhabited the border region.
Diocletian also ordered against the practice of the Persian religion in the Roman empire at this time and this may well be another aspect of a general desire to re-establish the strength of the traditional Roman religion.
www.touregypt.net /33dyn16.htm   (0 words)

  
 CATHOLIC ENCYCLOPEDIA: Diocletian
When the son and successor of Carus, Numerian, was murdered at Chalcedon, the choice of the army fell upon Diocletian, who immediately slew with his own hand the murderer Aper (17 Sept., 284).
The reign of Diocletian (284-305) marked an era both in the military and political history of the empire.
Moreover, Diocletian undermined the authority of the Senate, assumed the diadem, and introduced the servile ceremonial of the
www.newadvent.org /cathen/05007b.htm   (0 words)

  
 CURRENCY IN THE AGE OF DIOCLETIAN AND CONSTANTINE
Aurelian in 274 and Diocletian in 293-296 reformed imperial money based on a billon coin, the nummus, which was tariffed in notational denarii communes ("common denarii" or d.c.).
Diocletian fixed the standard of the aureus, the principal gold coin, at 60 to the Roman pound (5.34 grs.) struck from almost pure gold (99-99.5% fine).
In 355 Constantius II reduced the weight of argenteus by 50% to 144 to the Roman pound (2.25 grs.); the weights of the higher denominations were lowered accordingly.
www.tulane.edu /~august/handouts/601ccdom.htm   (0 words)

  
 DIOCLETIAN ANCIENT ROMAN COIN NECKLACE
Diocletian was then promoted to the rank of Augustus by Numerian's army.
Diocletian possessed excellent leadership skills even beyond military matters.
One of these changes was the tetrarchy, whereby he divided the rule of the empire between two Augustii, each having their own subordinate but detached Caesar.
www.johnbmcnamara.com /cpr106.htm   (0 words)

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