Review of Short Phrases and Links|
This Review contains major "Constantius"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.
- Constantius was the most moderate of the emperors of the tetrarchy of Diocletian in his treatment of the Christians.
- Constantius was an officer in the Roman army at the time of Constantine's birth, serving as an imperial bodyguard to the emperor Aurelian in Syria.
- Constantius was the second of the three sons of Constantine I and his second wife Fausta.
- Constantius was a member of the Protectores Augusti Nostri under emperor Aurelian and fought in the east against the secessionist Palmyrene Empire.
- Constantius was an unwavering opponent of paganism; he closed all the temples and forbade sacrifices under pain of death.
- She died about 450, after being exiled after the death of Constantius III. They had a son and daughter.
- Honoria was the only daughter of later Emperor Constantius III and Galla Placidia.
- The only imperial males surviving were the three Emperors, Gallus, and Julian, who were probably too young or ill (Banchich) to be a menace to Constantius.
- Before the two armies could meet in Pannonia however, Constantius fell ill and died in late 361.
- In 361, Constantius II became ill and died, and Constantius Chlorus' grandson Julian, who had served as Constantius II's Caesar, took power.
- Owing to incursions of the Massagetae in Transoxiana, Sapor II makes truce with Constantius.
- Constantius Chlorus repels the incursions of the Alemmani.
- On the reverse of this argenteus struck in Antioch under Constantius Chlorus, the tetrarchs are sacrificing to celebrate a victory against the Sarmatians.
- Ar. 18), proceeded to Antioch, and saw Constantius for the third time (Ap.
- Constantius, returning from his inglorious campaign in the east, was taken ill in Cilicia, and died AD 361.
- Constantius headed west to dispute Julian's position but died in Cilicia in November 361.
- And Hilary would certainly not win favour with the Emperor by his letter of protest, the First Epistle to Constantius, written about the end of the year 355.
- He was compelled to retire when Diocletian abdicated voluntarily in favour of Constantius I 305.
- The elevation of Constantius, however, was not recognized by his colleague in the East, Theodosius II, who was the nephew of Honorius.
- Constantius was said at his death to have been planning a campaign against Theodosius II because of this slight.
- He flourished in the reign of the emperor Constantius in whose reign he died, and was buried at Antioch.
- The British expedition, and an easy victory over the barbarians of Caledonia, were the last exploits of the reign of Constantius.
- The ninth was Constantius who reigned sixteen years in Britain, and, according to report, was treacherously murdered in the seventeenth year of his reign.
- The remaining emperor of the family of Constantine I, Constantius II broke off his war in Syria with Persia, and marched west.
- During a respite in hostilities against the Persians, Constantius set out west with his army; hoping this war to be a repeat of that against Magnentius.
- During the winter, Valentinian was called upon by Constantius to serve him in the east, to assist with operations against the Persians.
- Constantius had also upon his hands an unsuccessful war against the Persians, and dreaded the threats of a civil war from his brother.
- In 421 Galla Placidia persuaded Honorius to make Constantius coemperor, but Constantius died a few months after his accession.
- Also Attalus tried to flee but was captured by the forces of Constantius and sent to Ravenna.
- Given at Ravenna, on the sixth of the Ides of August, during the Consulate of Constantius and Constantine, 397.
- To cope with them, Constantius shifted his base of operations from the east to Mediolanum (Milan) during the 350s.
- Constantius, now based in Milan, was left with an escort army of about 30,000, but Illyricum and the East had been stripped of their comitatus.
- Constantius spent the next few years overseeing affairs in the western part of the Empire primarily from his base at Milan.
- After the death of Constantius (421), the rivalry renewed itself in a collision between Castinus (supported by Goths) and Boniface (supported by Vandals).
- Galerius (in the east) and Constantius Chlorus (in the west) became the new emperors.
- However Constantius still had to deal with the Sassanid threat in the East, and so he turned to his last remaining male relative, Julian.
- Constantius II focused most of his power in the East, and is often regarded as the first emperor of the Byzantine Empire.
- The death of Constantius II in Tarsus resulted in a bloodless transfer of power in 361.
- Constantius, who was on a campaign against the Persians when Magnentius came to power, returned to the west and met with Vetranio.
- Galerius tried to increase his power, and after Constantius died in 306 he recognized Severus (d.307) as coemperor in the West.
- Having no capable heir to replace himself with, on his deathbed in 361 AD, Constantius appointed Julian his successor.
- After Diocletian and Maximian had retired, the successor to Maximian, Constantius, died.
- However, Constantius died before the two could face each other in battle, naming Julian his successor.
- If Constantius III had lived longer, many historians believe that the history of the Roman Empire in the West would have been much different.
- Constantius died before the armies met, and Julian became sole ruler over the Roman Empire.
- The Constantinian dynasty is an informal name for the ruling family of the Roman Empire from Constantius Chlorus († 305) to the death of Julian in 363.
- When his coemperors, Maximian and Diocletian, abdicated in 305, Constantius became emperor in the West and prepared to conquer the Picts of Scotland.
- The west was to be shared between the eldest and youngest sons, Constantine II and Constans, while the middle son Constantius was to rule the east.
- While Constantius set out west to personally deal with the usurper, he appointed his young cousin, Gallus, guardian of the east.
- The Roman emperor Constantius II invades Italy in purusuit of the usurper Magnentius, who withdraws his legions to Gaul (see 351 A.D.; 353 A.D.).
- The Roman emperor Constantius II recalls his legate (and brother-in-law) Gallus Caesar to Constantinople after hearing unfavorable reports about him.
- He was the son of Constantius I Constantius I (Constantius Chlorus) (kənstăn`shəs), c.250–306, Roman emperor (305–6).
- Constantius granted a safe conduct to Constantine, who had become an ordained priest, but later he captured and killed him.
- Reversing the support given to Arianism by Constantius II and Valens in the East, he issued a series of edicts to enforce orthodoxy.
- Like the brothers Constantius II and Constans, Valens and Valentinian I held divergent theological views.
- Jones also notes that Constantius "appears in the pages of Ammianus as a conscientious emperor but a vain and stupid man, an easy prey to flatterers.
- Flavius Valerius Constantius was born in 250 and under the rule of Carus, was selected to govern Dalmatia.
- He was among the group of bishops, who after the council, were sent to Constantinople to present their case before Emperor Constantius.
- This image was reinforced when the emperor Constantius II created an additional senate in Constantinople.
- When his father died in May 337, Constantius, who was campaigning in the east, rushed back to Constantinople and arranged for his father's obsequies.
- In his Life of St. Germanus of Auxerre, Constantius of Lyon describes a confrontation between Germanus and a king of the Alans c.
- Julian, born in 331 in Constantinople, was the son of Julius Constantius, half brother of Emperor Constantine I, and his second wife, Basilina.
- Next to it, a much later coin, commemorating the late empress Theodora, second wife of Constantius Chlorus.
- Constantius became emperor in 421, but died shortly afterwards, and Galla was forced from the Western empire to find refuge at Constantinople.
- After Silvanus revolted, he received a letter by Constantius that recalled him to Milan, but which made no reference to the revolt.
- Notably, Constantius reportedly complained about the loss of personal freedom and privacy that came with the imperial office.
- The same year he published an edict for the banishment of all those bishops who had been deprived of their sees by Constantius.
- The bishops of Gaul, as we saw from the *(Invective against Constantius, had been less militant against their Arian neighbours than he had wished.
- Constantius ordered the bishops to take his word for the guilt of Athanasius, and condemn him.
- The death of Constantius in 361 and the accession of Julian witnessed the recall of Eustathius with the other banished bishops.
- Constans, Augustus in Rome, favored the Nicene bishops while Constantius, Augustus in Constantinople, often supported Arian ones.
- The statue and Altar of Victory in question had been first removed by Constantius, son of Constantine, when at Rome, a.d.
- It was removed to Rome by Constantius II in 357 and re-erected in the Circus Maximus.
- Constantius enjoined Julian with the task of restoring order along the Rhine frontier.
- Also in 296, Constantius fought a battle against the Alamanni at the city of Lingonae (Langres) in Gaul.
- Thus in 296 Galerius crushed the Persians in battle and Constantius defeated the British usurper Allectus.
- When Constantius and Magnentius finally met again, at the Battle of Mons Seleucus in southern Gaul, Constantius once again emerged the victor[ 18].
- Constantius married Honorius' half-sister Galla Placidia in 417 at the urging of Honorius; and they produced a son, Valentinian (III) in 419.
- Constantius did not long survive the promotion; he died soon after, and left two children, Valentinian, who succeeded Honorius, and Honoria.
- The grandson of Valentinian II, Valentinian III was the son of Constantius III (who in turn had no relation to the Constantines).
- An even younger Constantia, daughter to Constantius II later became consort to Gratianus (see below), son of Valentinianus I (see below).
- Civil war was avoided only by the death of Constantius II, who, in his last will, recognized Julian as his rightful successor.
- However, Constantius died before the two could face each other in battle, naming Julian as his rightful successor.
- With the death of Constantius in 361, Eustathius and the other banished bishops were recalled by Emperor Julian.
- Of these, Constantina married her cousins, firstly Hannibalianus and secondly Constantius Gallus, and Helena married Emperor Julian.
- Roman civil war of 360–361 AD, between Constantius II and Julian the Apostate - victory to Julian.
- Her paternal aunts included Constantina, wife of first Hannibalianus and secondly Constantius Gallus, and Helena, wife of Julian the Apostate.
- Bishop Melitius was banished by Constantius, recalled by Julian, banished by Valens and then again recalled by Gratian.
- Gratian was first married to Flavia Maxima Constantia, daughter of Constantius II. His second wife was Laeta.
- Ausonius received from the liberality of Gratian a vestis palmata, or robe of state, in which the figure of the emperor Constantius was embroidered.
- Gratian was first married to Constantia, daughter of Constantius II. His second wife was Laeta.
- Constantius proclaimed Caesar Gallus, the son of his father's brother, marrying to him his sister, Constantia.
- The union was fruitful and of it there were six issue: Flavius Dalmatius, Julius Constantius, Hannibalianus, Constantia, Anastasia, and Eutropia.
- After that Constantius remained the sole ruler of the entire empire.
- The West was reunified in 340, and the final reunification of the entire Empire occurred in 353, under Constantius II.
- In 355, feeling the crises of the empire still too much for one emperor to handle, Constantius raised his cousin Julian to the rank of Caesar.
- He rose rapidly in rank under Constantius and Julian, and on the death of the Emperor Jovian was chosen as his successor (364).
- On 1 March 293 Diocletian appointed Galerius as his Caesar (junior emperor) in the east and Constantius as the Caesar of Maximianus Herculius in the west.
- Magnentius, now realizing the futility of continuing his revolt, committed suicide in August that year; making Constantius sole ruler of the empire.
- After defeating Magnentius at the Battle of Mursa Major and Mons Seleucus, his subsequent suicide left Constantius sole ruler of the empire.
- In 356 AD, when Constantius was sole ruler of the empire, he decreed the death penalty for all those found sacrificing or worshiping idols.
- Empires > Emperors > Roman Emperors > Galerius
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* Constantius Chlorus
* Constantius Iii
* Emperor Constantius
* Flavius Valerius Severus
* Galla Placidia
* Senior Emperor
* Sole Emperor
* Son Constantine
* Son Constantius
* Three Sons
* Usurper Magnentius
* Whole Empire
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