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  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Reference > Titles > Emperor > Caesar > Julia   Michael Charnine

Keywords and Sections
MURDER
WOMAN
FIRST
ROMAN EMPIRE
ASSASSINATION
PLOT
WIDOW
CAMPAIGNS
SYRIA
NAME
SLALOM
GIANT SLALOM
SUICIDE
ANTONY
SUPPORTER
SENATE
SENATOR
EMPIRE
ANCIENT ROME
ALEXANDER
SEVERUS
SONS
HUSBAND
AUGUSTA
JULIA MAMAEA
MAMAEA
EMPRESS
SECOND WIFE
VIPSANIA
COUSIN
NIECE
MARCUS VIPSANIUS AGRIPPA
TRUSTED GENERAL
EXILE
GRANDMOTHER
ROME
MARCUS AGRIPPA
JULIA DRUSILLA
DRUSILLA
AUNT JULIA
AUNT
MACRINUS
SEPTIMIUS SEVERUS
LIVIA
JULIUS CAESAR
PATERNAL AUNT
Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Julia"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.

Definitions

  1. Julia is the name of two daughters of Gaius Julius Caesar III and Aurelia Cotta, who were also the parents of Julius Caesar.
  2. Julia was the eldest daughter to Marcus Vipsanius Agrippa and Julia Caesaris and the eldest grandchild to Caesar Augustus. (Web site)
  3. Julia was the daughter of Julia Maesa, a powerful Roman woman of Syrian origin, and Syrian noble Julius Avitus. (Web site)
  4. Julia was the daughter of Lucius Julius Caesar III and sister to Lucius Julius Caesar IV. She was born in Rome about 104bc and died sometime after 43bc. (Web site)
  5. Julia is a hippy raised in the Northeast, who has migrated to the South after college with her husband, Roy. (Web site)

Murder

  1. In Augustus, he eggs Julia on with her adulteries and plots to murder both Augustus and Tiberius, and marry Julia. (Web site)

Woman

  1. While in Gallia Lugdunensis in 187, the now-widowed future emperor married Julia Domna, a woman from a prominent family of the Syrian city of Emesa. (Web site)
  2. Julia Mamaea was a woman of many virtues, and she surrounded the young emperor with wise counsellors. (Web site)
  3. Julia Carson is a woman who served the public well, and helped many people.

First

  1. Julia was first married to her cousin Claudius Marcellus (son of aunt Octavia) who died young. (Web site)
  2. The relationships between Julia Maesa, Julia Soaemias, and Elagabalus were strong, at first. (Web site)
  3. Julia died first, Cornelia soon afterward. (Web site)

Roman Empire

  1. Julia Domna (170 - 217) was a member of the Severan dynasty of the Roman Empire. (Web site)
  2. Julia now had complete power and ruled behind the Roman Empire. (Web site)
  3. As her younger sister Julia Domna, she was among the most important women ever to exercise power behind the throne in the Roman empire. (Web site)

Assassination

  1. After the assassination of Julius Caesar he was allied with Marc Antony, whose mother, Julia, was his sister. (Web site)
  2. Later however, Julia Mamaea and Alexander had their revenge by managing to arrange for his assassination. (Web site)

Plot

  1. To legitimise this plot, Julia and her mother spread the rumour that the 13-year-old boy was Caracalla's illegitimate son. (Web site)
  2. Then, on the night of 15 May AD 218, the fateful moment arrived for Julia Maesa to let her plot unfold. (Web site)
  3. So we can try to plot the Julia set of a given function as follows. (Web site)

Widow

  1. His grandmother Julia Maesa was the widow of the Consul Julius Avitus, the sister of Julia Domna, and the wife of Emperor Septimius Severus. (Web site)
  2. Augustus compelled his widow, Julia, to marry Tiberius against both their wishes. (Web site)
  3. Julia Marcia (Julia Caesaris), aunt of Julius Caesar and widow of Gaius Marius, is portrayed as the typical staunch Roman matron.

Campaigns

  1. It was in this condition that she accompanied her son in his campaigns: a custom started with Julia Domna (Septimius Severus 's wife). (Web site)
  2. Julia Domna accompanied him in his campaigns in the East, an uncommon event in a time when women were expected to wait in Rome for their husbands.
  3. Julia Domna, unlike most wives, accompanied her husband on his campaigns. (Web site)

Syria

  1. In Syria, Maesa engaged in a plot to overthrow the usurper and place one of her grandsons, Heliogabalus son of Julia Soaemias, in his place. (Web site)
  2. Caracalla's mother had been Julia Domna of Emesa, Syria, second wife of the emperor Septimius Severus. (Web site)
  3. Julia was born and raised in Emesa (modern Homs, Syria). (Web site)

Name

  1. Julia is usually a woman's given name or a surname. (Web site)
  2. Julia Caesaris is a name, shared by all women in one Roman noble family.
  3. Hence her name of Julia Domna] the lady of the soldiers, the mother of the camp, and the lady philosopher among the sages. (Web site)

Slalom

  1. Meanwhile, teammate Julia Mancuso decided to skip the slalom to get a jump on training for World Cup races next week in Tarvisio, Italy.
  2. Content with her two silver medals, Julia Mancuso has decided not to enter Friday's Olympic slalom.
  3. American Julia Mancuso took the silver and Anja Paerson of Sweden the bronze after race leader Lindsey Vonn crashed in the slalom.

Giant Slalom

  1. In the final event, Julia Mancuso rocketed to an unexpected gold medal - the first for the U.S. women in eight years -- in the giant slalom.
  2. Julia won gold in the giant slalom at the 2006 games, but that's not the most interesting thing about her.
  3. And teammate Julia Mancuso, who won gold in the giant slalom in 2006 but had been hindered by injuries ever since, was a surprise silver medalist. (Web site)

Suicide

  1. After the murder of Caracalla, her nephew, and the suicide of Julia Domna, she was compelled to return to Syria. (Web site)

Antony

  1. In 43 B.C. he and Antony fell out, and only the pleas of Julia to her son saved her brother in the proscription. (Web site)
  2. Additionally, it is not mentioned in the series that Antony was a blood relative of Caesar 's through his mother, Julia Antonia, Caesar's cousin. (Web site)
  3. Additionally, it is not mentioned in the series that Antony was a blood relative of Julius Caesar 's through his mother, Julia Antonia, Caesar's cousin.

Supporter

  1. Ahern's father was a supporter of Éamon de Valera and the Anti- Treaty IRA. His mother, Julia, was also a native of County Cork.
  2. His aunt, Julia, married Gaius Marius, a supporter of the common people and an earlier Roman military leader.

Senate

  1. Both consul s and other high ranking members of Rome's leadership condemned him, and the Senate subsequently declared war on both Elagabalus and Julia Maesa.
  2. In this conflict, Julia Maesa and the Senate backed the caesar, and on 11 or 12 March 222, Heliogabalus was lynched by his soldiers. (Web site)
  3. An entirely new meeting hall was built for the senate: the Curia Julia, of which a later incarnation is still standing in the Forum Romanum.

Senator

  1. He was the son of the Syrian Sextus Varius Marcellus, who had become senator during the reign of Caracalla and Julia Soaemias. (Web site)
  2. In AD 8, Julia was exiled for having an affair with a senator.

Empire

  1. Geta and Caracalla tried to divide the empire, but Julia Domna stood opposed. (Web site)
  2. As he is only 13 years old, his aunt, Julia Avita Mamaea, governs the empire with the help of Domitius Ulpianus and a council composed of senators. (Web site)
  3. However, as he is only 13 years-old, his Aunt, Julia Maesa, governs the empire with the help of Domitius Ulpianus and a council composed of senators.

Ancient Rome

  1. Julia) is the nomen of the gens Julia, an important patrician family of ancient Rome supposed to have descended from Julus, and thus from the goddess Venus.
  2. In Ancient Rome, women from all branches of the Julius family were called Julia (see Roman naming convention).

Alexander

  1. Julia and her mother became regents in the name of Alexander, then 14 years old.
  2. Although Alexander was emperor, it could rightfully be said that at this time the empire was guided by a woman, his mother Julia Mamaea. (Web site)
  3. Eventually Elagabalus and his mother Julia Soaemias proved incompetent rulers and favour fell on Alexander, Julia's son. (Web site)

Severus

  1. Severus and Julia now wished to demonstrate that it was from Africa and from Asia that the life and leadership of the Roman Empire had sprung. (Web site)

Sons

  1. Geta was the younger of two sons born to the Emperor Septimius Severus and his second wife, Julia Domna. (Web site)
  2. She raised her children by Marcellus; Antony's two sons and their two daughters: Julia Antonia Major and Julia Antonia Minor, who were born there. (Web site)
  3. When Severus died, in 211 in York, Julia became the mediator between their two sons. (Web site)

Husband

  1. Julia is remembered as a virtuous woman devoted to her husband and their only child, Gaius Marius the Younger. (Web site)
  2. Julia quickly became pregnant again, but her husband died suddenly in March 12 BC in Campania at the age of 51. (Web site)
  3. Julia Caesaris and her husband, the praetor and commissioner Marcus Atius Balbus, had 3 daughters, all named Atia Balba.

Augusta

  1. Maesa, the sister of Julia Augusta, had two daughters, Soaemis and Mamaea, by her husband Julius Avitus, an ex-consul. (Web site)
  2. The first woman to receive it was Livia Drusilla, by the last will of her husband Augustus (14 AD). Hence she was known as Julia Augusta. (Web site)
  3. Beirut was also a glorious city during the Roman era where it got the names: Colonia, Julia, Augusta, Felix and Berythus.

Julia Mamaea

  1. Julia Mamaea was the eldest daughter of Julia Maesa, that intrepid strong woman of Roman politics during the Severan period.
  2. A.D. 235. The mother of the emperor Severus Alexander, Julia Mamaea was the last of the Severan.-Emesan women to rule in Rome.
  3. Unlike her sister, Julia Mamaea was reported to be a virtuous woman, never involved in scandals. (Web site)

Mamaea

  1. Julia Soaemias had a sister named Julia Mamaea, who was married to Gessius Marcianus and had a son as well, Alexianus. (Web site)
  2. In a mutiny on the Rhine, he and his mother, Julia Mamaea, were murdered by the supporters of Maximin (d.
  3. Julia Domna, Julia Mamaea, Alexander Severus, were all under the influence of the spirit of the time. (Web site)

Empress

  1. It wasn't too long before he was recognized as emperor by the Roman senate and Julia Domna as the empress. (Web site)
  2. Cornelius Severus, consul in AD 152. Julia Cornelia Paula, empress and first wife of the emperor Elagabalus, from AD 219 to 220.
  3. His all-important grandmother Julia Maesa and his mother Julia Soaemias were each proclaimed Augusta, - empress. (Web site)

Second Wife

  1. Scribonia (68 BC - AD 16) was the second wife of the Roman Emperor Augustus and the mother of his only natural child, Julia the Elder. (Web site)
  2. He himself only had one natural child, Julia, his daughter by his second wife, Scribonia.
  3. Scribonia (68 BC-16) was the second wife of Roman Emperor Augustus and the mother of his only natural child, Julia Caesaris.

Vipsania

  1. At Augustus’ request, Tiberius divorced Vipsania and married Julia the Elder, Augustus' daughter and Agrippa's widow. (Web site)

Cousin

  1. Julia Mamaea bore Alexander, who succeeded his cousin; he was very young and hence much under the control of grandmother and mother. (Web site)
  2. His mother, Julia Antonia, was a cousin of Caesar. (Web site)
  3. Julia Soaemias was a cousin of Caracalla. (Web site)

Niece

  1. She was a niece of empress Julia Domna and emperor Septimius Severus and sister of Julia Soaemias. (Web site)
  2. She was a niece of empress Julia Domna and emperor Septimius Severus and a sister of Julia Avita Mamaea. (Web site)
  3. She was a niece of emperor Septimius Severus and sister of Julia Soaemias Bassiana. (Web site)

Marcus Vipsanius Agrippa

  1. He was married to Agrippina the Elder, daughter of Julia the Elder (Augustus's own daughter) and Marcus Vipsanius Agrippa. (Web site)
  2. She was the first daughter and second child of Marcus Vipsanius Agrippa and Julia the Elder. (Web site)
  3. Gaius was son of Marcus Vipsanius Agrippa and Julia Caesaris, daughter to the previously mentioned Caesar Augustus. (Web site)

Trusted General

  1. Then, Augustus gave Julia as wife to Marcus Vipsanius Agrippa, a man from a modest family that became his most trusted general. (Web site)
  2. Marcellus died in September 23 BC. In 21 BC, Julia married Marcus Vipsanius Agrippa, a man from a modest family that became his most trusted general. (Web site)

Exile

  1. In the end, Livia manages to turn even Augustus against Julia and, as historical fact proves, she was sent into exile. (Web site)
  2. Julia died in exile and was never buried in Rome.
  3. Julia the Roman emperor Augustus' only child, whose scandalous behaviour eventually caused him to exile her.

Grandmother

  1. In 51 BC, aged eleven, Octavius delivered the funeral oration for his grandmother Julia, elder sister of Caesar.
  2. In 51 BC, aged eleven, he delivered the funeral oration for his grandmother Julia, elder sister of Julius Caesar.
  3. At the age of 12 he made his debut by delivering the funeral speech for his grandmother Julia.

Rome

  1. Publius Septimius Geta was born in AD 189 in Rome, as the younger son of Septimius Severus and Julia Domna. (Web site)
  2. Julia accompanied him in his campaigns in the East, an uncommon event in a time when women were expected to wait in Rome for their husbands. (Web site)
  3. A Claudia by birth and by adoption a Livia and a Julia, she united the noblest blood of Rome. (Web site)

Marcus Agrippa

  1. Also adopted by Augustus was Postumus Agrippa, the third son of Julia the Elder and Marcus Agrippa.
  2. Marcus Agrippa divorces his second wife, Marcella, to marry Julia, becoming Augustus's son-in-law and co-regent.
  3. VII. He had to wife Agrippina, daughter of Marcus Agrippa and Julia, who bore him nine children. (Web site)

Julia Drusilla

  1. Julia Drusilla (39 AD- 41 AD) was the only child and daughter of Roman Emperor Gaius (Caligula) and his fourth and last wife Caesonia. (Web site)

Drusilla

  1. Julia Drusilla or Drusilla (16 - 38) was the first younger sister to Agrippina the Younger and beloved sister to Caligula. (Web site)
  2. Like with Agrippina, Julia Drusilla or Drusilla (16 - 38) was rarely indicated by the Julia Caesaris reference.
  3. Julia Drusilla, 39 - 41, died young IV. Agrippina the Younger, 15 - 59, had 1 child; a. (Web site)

Aunt Julia

  1. The determining factor is no doubt to be sought in his relationship with Marius, the husband of his aunt Julia. (Web site)
  2. The marriage of his aunt Julia to the novus homo (new man) Gaius Marius had repercussions that affected the entire ancient world. (Web site)
  3. In 69 BC both Caesar's wife Cornelia and his aunt Julia (the widow of Gaius Marius) died.

Aunt

  1. Gelzer then explains that Caesar, after taking on his place of duty, delivered an oration in praise of his aunt Julia.
  2. His aunt Julia was the wife of Gaius Marius, leader of the Popular faction.
  3. When quaestor, he pronounced the customary orations from the rostra in praise of his aunt Julia and his wife Cornelia, who had both died.

Macrinus

  1. She plotted together with her mother, Julia Maesa, to substitute the ursurpor, Macrinus, by her son Varius Avitus Bassianus (Heliogabalus) (203-218-222). (Web site)
  2. Caracalla's mother committed suicide shortly afterward, and then Macrinus commanded Julia Maesa, her sister, to leave Antioch with her family. (Web site)
  3. Macrinus and Diadumenianus are treated together, as are Elagabalus and his mother, Julia Soemias, and also Severus Alexander and his mother, Julia Mammaea. (Web site)

Septimius Severus

  1. Julia Domna became the second wife of Septimius Severus and bore him two sons, the later emperors Caracalla and Geta. (Web site)
  2. Julia Domna the daughter of a high priest of Emesa married Septimius Severus, while he was stationed here.
  3. A statue of Septimius Severus may have stood at the very centre of the monument, with the emperor portrayed as the deified Sun (and Julia Domna as Venus?).

Livia

  1. Julia Livilla or Julia Livia (18 - late 41 or early 42) is also rarely indicated by the Julia Caesaris reference.
  2. Julia is described as a child who was instantly snatched away from her mother and taken by her father's new wife, Livia. (Web site)
  3. LXIII. By Scribonia he had a daughter named Julia, but no children by Livia, although extremely desirous of issue. (Web site)

Julius Caesar

  1. The Julian family (Gens Julia) of Rome, whose most famous member was Julius Caesar, traced their lineage to Aeneas's son Ascanius.
  2. From this name comes the Gens Julia, the Julian family to which Julius Caesar belonged. (Web site)
  3. In 59 BC, Pompey had married Julia Caesaris, the daughter of Julius Caesar, as his fourth wife. (Web site)

Paternal Aunt

  1. His paternal aunt, Julia, married Gaius Marius, a talented general and reformer of the Roman army.
  2. Julia Caesaris was the paternal aunt of Julius Caesar and the wife of Gaius Marius; as a result, she is sometimes referred to as Julia Maria. (Web site)
  3. His paternal aunt, also known as Julia Caesaris, married Gaius Marius, a talented general and reformer of the Roman army. (Web site)

Categories

  1. Reference > Titles > Emperor > Caesar
  2. Government > Empires > Emperors > Augustus
  3. Encyclopedia of Keywords > Society > Family > Daughter
  4. Sister
  5. Encyclopedia of Keywords > Society > Family > Mother

Related Keywords

    * Adultery * Agrippa * Agrippina * Atia * Augustus * Birth * Caesar * Caracalla * Child * Childbirth * Claudius * Consul * Cornelia * Daughter * Daughters * Daughter Julia * Death * Divorce * Elagabalus * Elder * Emperor * Father * Grandson * Heir * Julian * Julia Agrippina * Julia Caesaris * Julia Child * Julia Domna * Julia Maesa * Lucius * Marius * Marriage * Mother * Octavia * Octavian * Pompey * Second * Second Marriage * Sister * Sisters * Sister Julia * Son * Tiberius * Wife * Wife Julia * Younger
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  Short phrases about "Julia"
  Originally created: June 23, 2007.
  Links checked: July 02, 2013.
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