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  1. › wiki › DomitianDomitian - Wikipedia

    Domitian (/ d ə ˈ m ɪ ʃ ən,-i ən /, də-MISH-ən, -⁠ee-ən; Latin: Domitianus; 24 October 51 – 18 September 96) was Roman emperor from 81 to 96. The son of Vespasian and the younger brother of Titus, his two predecessors on the throne, he was the last member of the Flavian dynasty.

    • 14 September 81 – 18 September 96
    • Domitilla
  2. Mãe. Domitila, a Maior. Tito Flávio Domiciano(em latim: Titus Flavius Domitianus; 24 de outubrode 51– 18 de setembrode 96) foi imperador romanode 14 de setembro de 81 até a sua morte a 18 de setembro de 96. Tito Flávio Domiciano era filho de Tito Flávio Sabino Vespasianocom sua mulher Domitilae irmão de Tito, a quem ele sucedeu.

  3. 20 de out. de 2023 · Domitian, Roman emperor (ad 81–96), known chiefly for the reign of terror under which prominent members of the Senate lived during his last years. Titus Flavius Domitianus was the second son of the future emperor Vespasian and Flavia Domitilla.

  4. Domitian (Titus Flavius Domitianus, 24 October 51 – 18 September 96) was a Roman emperor who reigned from 14 September 81 until his death in AD 96. Biography [ change | change source ] Domitian was the last emperor of the Flavian dynasty , which ruled the Roman Empire between 69 and 96, This included the reigns of Domitian's father ...

    • 14 September, 81 AD –, 18 September, 96 AD
    • Titus
    • History
    • The Garden Or "Stadium"
    • Other Sources

    The palace was designed by the architect Rabirius. It was built on top of earlier buildings, notably Nero's Domus Transitoria and the Republican House of the Griffins, significant remains of which have been discovered. Under Septimius Severus a large extension was added along the southwestern slope of the hill overlooking the Circus Maximus, but ot...

    The so-called "Hippodrome" or "Stadium" of Domitian (160 x 48 m) extends over the entire eastern side of the Domus Augustana. It has the appearance of a Roman Circus but is too small to accommodate chariots. It was in reality a huge and elaborate sunken garden and most of the statuary in the nearby Palatine museum comes from the Stadium. Domitian l...

    Fred S. Kleiner. A History of Roman Art. Wadsworth Publishing. 1st Edition. 2007. Chapter 13 Page 187.
    Filippo Coarelli, Rome and surroundings, an archaeological guide, University of California Press, London, 2007
    • .mw-parser-output .geo-default,.mw-parser-output .geo-dms,.mw-parser-output .geo-dec{display:inline}.mw-parser-output .geo-nondefault,.mw-parser-output .geo-multi-punct,.mw-parser-output .geo-inline-hidden{display:none}.mw-parser-output .longitude,.mw-parser-output .latitude{white-space:nowrap}41°53′19.54″N 12°29′11.08″E / 41.8887611°N 12.4864111°E
  5. Domitian's Dacian War was a conflict between the Roman Empire and the Dacian Kingdom, which had invaded the province of Moesia. The war occurred during the reign of the Roman emperor Domitian , in the years 86–88 AD.