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Pannonia

A Roman province established in ad 9 and named after the Pannonii, a group of Illyrian peoples (see Illyrii) who had absorbed Celtic influences to varying degrees (see Celts), lay ...

Pannonia

Pannonia   Reference library

John Joseph Wilkes

The Oxford Classical Dictionary (4 ed.)

Reference type:
Subject Reference
Current Version:
2012
Subject:
Classical studies, History
Length:
463 words

...by equestrian praesides . Under Diocletian both provinces were subdivided, Pannonia Superior into Pannonia Prima in the north (capital Savaria), under a praeses and a dux , Pannonia Ripariensis or Savia in the south (capital Siscia) under a dux ; Pannonia Inferior into Valeria in the north (chief places: Aquincum and Sopianae) under a praeses and a dux , and Pannonia Secunda in the south (capital Sirmium ) under a consularis and a dux . During the 4th cent. Pannonia suffered greatly from barbarian invasions. The end appears to have come with...

Pannonia

Pannonia   Reference library

The Oxford Dictionary of Byzantium

Reference type:
Subject Reference
Current Version:
2005
Subject:
History, Early history (500 CE to 1500)
Length:
368 words

... (Παννονία), Roman territory south of the Middle Danube that was divided between 293 and 296, under Diocletian , into four provinces: Pannonia I (capital, Savaria), Pannonia II (capital, Sirmium ), Savia (capital, Siscia), and Valeria (capital, Sopianae). Archaeological data indicate that the 4th C. was a period of flourishing estates, when large-scale grain production began; from the end of the 3rd C. onward wine was also produced. The uniformity of the construction of new villas prompts the hypothesis that they were imperial properties (M. Biró, ...

Pannonia

Pannonia   Reference library

Encyclopedia of the Middle Ages

Reference type:
Subject Reference
Current Version:
2005
Subject:
History, Early history (500 CE to 1500)
Length:
490 words

... The name “Pannonia” designated, from the Roman period to its occupation by the Magyars in 895 , the transdanubian part of the Carpathian basin. The ethnic diversity of its occupants during this period made it a veritable melting-pot of civilizations, both Eastern and Western. This region, which became a Roman province in ad 9 , remained so for nearly five centuries. The native populations (Thracians, Illyrians and especialy Celts) benefited from a degree of autonomy and their elites were gradually Romanized; their cultures developed within the great ...

Pannonia Prima

Pannonia Prima (Superior)   Reference library

Alexander Angelov and Oliver Nicholson

The Oxford Dictionary of Late Antiquity

Reference type:
Subject Reference
Current Version:
2018

... Prima ( Superior ) and Pannonia Secunda ( Inferior ) Two provinces in the Balkans , both assigned in the Verona List to the Dioecesis Pannoniae . The Notitia Dignitatum assigns them to the Dioecesis of Illyricum , where Pannonia Prima is governed by a Praeses ( occ . II, 32) and Secunda by a Consularis ( occ . II, 29). Pannonia Prima, on the Danube frontier , was that part of the pre- Tetrarchic Pannonia Superior lying north of the River Drava and was governed from Savaria . Pannonia Secunda was the part of the pre-Tetrarchic...

Pannonia

Pannonia   Quick reference

New Oxford American Dictionary (3 ed.)

Reference type:
English Dictionary
Current Version:
2015
Subject:
English Dictionaries and Thesauri
Length:
43 words
Pannonia

Pannonia   Quick reference

Oxford Dictionary of English (3 ed.)

Reference type:
English Dictionary
Current Version:
2015
Subject:
English Dictionaries and Thesauri
Length:
62 words
Pannonia

Pannonia   Reference library

The Canadian Oxford Dictionary (2 ed.)

Reference type:
English Dictionary
Current Version:
2005
Subject:
English Dictionaries and Thesauri
Length:
57 words
Pannonia

Pannonia   Reference library

The New Zealand Oxford Dictionary

Reference type:
English Dictionary
Current Version:
2005
Subject:
English Dictionaries and Thesauri
Length:
56 words
Pannonia

Pannonia   Reference library

Australian Oxford Dictionary (2 ed.)

Reference type:
English Dictionary
Current Version:
2004
Subject:
English Dictionaries and Thesauri
Length:
56 words
Pannonia

Pannonia  

A Roman province established in ad 9 and named after the Pannonii, a group of Illyrian peoples (see Illyrii) who had absorbed Celtic influences to varying degrees (see Celts), lay ...
Emona

Emona  

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Was a city in SW Pannonia on the main route between NE Italy and the Danube. Under Augustus it had been a legionary base occupied by Legio XV Apollinaris: on ...
Segesta

Segesta  

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In Pannonia. See Siscia.
Brigetio

Brigetio  

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O-Szőny on the Danube, was first an auxiliary station, then a legionary fortress and city, in Pannonia, in the territory of the Azali. Built by a vexillatio (‘detachment’) from three ...
Aquincum

Aquincum  

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On the Danube at Budapest, was the centre of the Illyrian-Celtic Eravisci, whose settlement lay on the Gellért hill, later the provincial capital of Lower Pannonia. Throughout the Roman period ...
Claudius Pompeianus, Tiberius

Claudius Pompeianus, Tiberius  

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(RE 282)from Antioch (1) in Syria, of equestrian origin, had a brilliant senatorial career; as governor of Lower Pannonia (ad 167) he confronted the first barbarian invasions that developed ...
Poetovio

Poetovio  

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In Slovenia), was a Roman legionary base and city in Pannonia where the prehistoric Amber Route crossed the river Drava. During the 1st cent. ad it was occupied successively by ...
Siscia

Siscia  

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(from the island between the rivers Savus and Colapis in which it stood, Pliny Homo Necans 3. 148, cf. Appian ʾΙλλνρική 10. 22f.), was a city in Pannonia (Superior). Probably ...
Theoderic

Theoderic  

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Gothic king of Italy (ad 493–526; see Goths), spent ten years (aged 8–18) as hostage in Constantinople. Made a sub-king on his return to Pannonia in c.471, he and his ...
Vindobona

Vindobona  

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On the Danube, lay in the territory of the Boii, a Celtic people (see Celts) included within Pannonia (Superior). In the 1st cent. ad it was garrisoned by the Ala ...
Iunius Blaesus, Quintus

Iunius Blaesus, Quintus  

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(RE 41)probably a novus homo of municipal origin, suffect consul ad 10. As legate (see legati) of Pannonia he failed to quell the mutiny which Tiberius' son Drusus Iulius ...

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