• Vespasian


    Vespasian (/vɛˈspeɪʒ(i)ən, -ziən/; Latin: Titus Flavius Vespasianus; 17 November 9 – 24 June 79 AD) was Roman emperor from 69–79, the fourth, and last, in the Year of the Four Emperors. He founded the Flavian dynasty that ruled the Empire for 27 years.

  • Temple of Vespasian and Titus

    Temple of Vespasian and Titus

    The Temple of Vespasian and Titus (Latin: Templum divi Vespasiani, Italian: Tempio di Vespasiano) is located in Rome at the western end of the Roman Forum between the Temple of Concordia and the Temple of Saturn. It is dedicated to the deified Vespasian and his son, the deified Titus. It was begun by Titus in 79 after Vespasian's death and Titus's succession. Titus ’ brother, Domitian, completed and dedicated the temple to Titus and Vespasian in approximately 87.

  • Vespasian Warner

    Vespasian Warner

    Vespasian Warner (April 23, 1842 – March 31, 1925) was a U.S. Representative from Illinois.

  • Vespasian Pella

    Vespasian V. Pella (4/17 January 1897, in Bucharest – 24 August 1960, in New York City ) was a Romanian legal expert.

  • Armazi stele of Vespasian

    Armazi stele of Vespasian

    The Stele of Vespasian (Georgian: ვესპასიანეს სტელა) is a stele with Ancient Greek inscriptions found in 1867 at Armazi, near Mtskheta, Georgia in the ancient capital of the Kingdom of Iberia. The stele memorialises reinforcement of fortification of Armazi walls by Emperor Vespasian. Additionally, the inscription mentions two emperors Titus, Domitian and two kings Mihrdat I of Iberia, Pharasmanes I of Iberia and prince royal Amazaspus. The inscription is dated 75 AD. The top of the stele is lost. According to Professor David Braund the missing text was in Latin or Armazic (outgrowth of Aramaic language ). Cyril Toumanoff identifies Amazaspus as King Amazasp I of Iberia, though it can be prince royal Amazaspus, son of Pharasmanes I of Iberia, who is known from the Epigram of Amazaspos found in Rome.

  • Vespasian (disambiguation)

    Vespasian (AD 9 –79) was Roman Emperor from AD 69 to AD 79.

  • Kochowski, Vespasian

  • You Might Like