A History of Rome through the Fifth Century: Volume II: The by Editor Jones A.H.M. PDF
By Editor Jones A.H.M.
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Extra info for A History of Rome through the Fifth Century: Volume II: The Empire
He publicly forbade senators to cast lots for a province until five years after such a candidate had held office in the city. For a short time all persons that fulfilled these requirements, even if they were more numerous than the provinces, drew lots for them. Later, as some of them did not govern well, this appointment too reverted to the emperor. Thus they also in a sense receive their position from him, and he ordains that only a number equal to the number of provinces shall draw lots, and that they shall be whatever men he pleases.
It seems likely that the adoption of the tribunician power was largely a propaganda move to enlist the support of the common people, who traditionally regarded the tribunes as their champions. 5· Cassius Dio, LI/1. 32 BEsiDEs DOING this Augustus appointed ten praetors, feeling that he did not require any more. This number remained constant for several years. The rest were intended to fulfill the same duties as before and two of them to have charge of the administration of the finances each year.
He accepted their principal propositions, believing them to be necessary, but absolved them from the requirement of an oath. 8. The lex de imperio This inscription, preserved throughout the middle ages on a bronze plaque in the church of the Ara Celi on the Capitol, records the grant of the imperial powers to V espasian. The lost opening clauses presumably conferred the consular imperium and the tribunician potestas. What survive are various miscellaneous powers, for which precedents are carefully recorded when available.
A History of Rome through the Fifth Century: Volume II: The Empire by Editor Jones A.H.M.