Flavian dynasty

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Related to Flavian dynasty: Nerva, Vespasian
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  • noun

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a dynasty of Roman Emperors from 69 to 96 including Vespasian and his sons Titus and Domitian

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It seems ultimately fitting that the Queensland 'Vespasian 2000' conference should end with a positive assessment of the founder of the Flavian dynasty at the university which employed two of that dynasty's most devoted researchers--Brian Jones and Bob Milns.
27) One possible link with the Flavian dynasty remains.
Dio does not appear to have been a confidant of the Flavian dynasty.
4-5 therefore envisages ten Roman emperors resurrected and standing before the judgement throne - the three persecutors of the Flavian dynasty will then be humbled at one blow by Nero Redivivus who will then be subdued by the returning Jesus.
In taking up history Tacitus joined the line of succession of those who described and interpreted their own period, and he covered the story from the political situation that followed Nero's death to the close of the Flavian dynasty.
33) Suetonius' treatment of Flavia Domitilla should not be taken necessarily as undercutting the Flavian dynasty, since Titus did not shirk from public acknowledgement of her on two sesterces from AD 80-81: the image of a carpentum with legends MEMORIAE DOMITILLAE S.
Graf (note 1) 6 probably goes too far in reading into the final words of the Domitian the notion that Domitian's successors were saviours of the state and that Suetonius has envisaged the Flavian dynasty as encompassing a ring structure 'fall-rise-acme-new fall'.
Josephus wrote under the patronage of the Flavian dynasty of Roman emperors, and apparently all that he wrote was stored in the imperial library in Rome.
Michael O'Brien saddled first and second home in the juvenile hurdle as 10/1 shot Essex, a third winner as stable-jockey for Davy Russell, outpointed 14/1 stable-companion Flavian Dynasty, with disappointing even-money favourite Quel Doun third.
There are strong reasons to believe, therefore, that the prooemium of Valerius Flaccus' Argonautica was written under the principate of Vespasian but with a deliberate emphasis on the continuance of the Flavian dynasty in the person of Titus and possibly also Domitian.
Likewise, the invocation and dedication marks the beginning of a new era: the Julio-Claudian dynasty had now given way to the Flavian dynasty.
The symbolism within the Argonautica concerns, I believe, the succession of the Flavian dynasty after the demise of the Julio-Claudian dynasty.
We noted earlier that the fundamental theme on this level of meaning was the succession of the Flavian dynasty and that this symbolic theme bore some relation to the secondary theme of the epic, the succession of powers leading to the establishment of the Roman Empire.