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portrait, letter 6. 16 into the interpretation of letter 5. 8, and 6. 16 does the same with 6. 20, 6 the so-called Vesuvius letters, which describe the same event – the day of the natural disaster – at the request of the same historian, Tacitus. Letter 6

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Luraghi, Silvia. 1998b. Participant tracking in Tacitus. In B. Garcia-Hernandez (ed.) Estudios de linguistica latina. Madrid: Ediciones Clásicas. 467–485. Luraghi Silvia

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Autoren normalerweise keine Probleme hatten, ou– haltige fremde Namen mit –ou– zu schreiben (vgl. z.B. Boudicca bei Tacitus, Ag. 16), wurden die gallischen Inschriften, in denen –eu– erscheint, auf Gallisch verfasst, weshalb es irrelevant ist, ob

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plans for houses, palaces or offices. Tacitus mentions strangers coming to Agricola's house and asking for news, which must have been a common practice. 33 Furthermore, Roman houses had public and private parts which are not

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rules in ancient Babylon and of Jewish, Greek, Egyptian, and Germanic law. Interestingly, according to Tacitus, the Germans were not familiar with interest rates. 124 The paper discusses provisions

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, admonebat . According to Tacitus, Tiberius would sit at the corner of a table in order not to detract from the praetor’s authority, Cf. Tac., Ann., 1, 75 – iudiciis adsidebat in cornu tribunalis, ne praetorem curuli depelleret. Multaque eo coram adversus

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