He failed to discuss his itinerary but commented freely on how he'd enjoyed the weekend.
There was a detailed itinerary of Byrne's movements and information on Byrne's health, finances, personnel records and lifestyle.
In the Tabula Peutingeriana it appears as Prisca, in the Antonine Itinerary as Serantaprista, in the Notitia as Seragintaprista and in Ptolemy as Priste Polis.
For the chronology of the controversy see Eyton's Itinerary of Henry II.
If we take from the Itinerary the last station before Londinium in all the routes we shall be able to obtain some idea of the position of the gate entered from each route by drawing a line on the map of London to the nearest point.
As in the Antonine Itinerary), situated above the western bank of the Lacus Sabatinus (mod.
The best edition of the Itinerary is by J.
The place existed in Roman times and is mentioned in the itinerary of Antoninus.
But Geneva was in no sense one of the great cities of the region, though it is mentioned in the Antonine Itinerary and in the Peutinger Table (both 4th century A.D.), no doubt owing to its important position on the bank of the Rhone, which then rose to the foot of the hill on which the original city stood.
The lameness of the Greeks in angular measurement would alone show that they could not derive itinerary measures from long and accurately determined distances on the earth.
This is the agrarian system, in contrast to the orguia system, which was the itinerary series (33).
The name is applied in the Antonine Itinerary to these extensions, and even to the prolongation to Arles.
The Itinerary of the African Theodosius who visited the East between A.D.
Baker's Itinerary of Washington (Philadelphia, 1892), H.
2, p. 1183 (the enunciation of a singularly perverse theory); "Verification of the Itinerary of Hwan Thsang, &c.," by Captain Alex.
The Itinerary of a Chinese Traveller (1821), a series of documents in the military archives of St Petersburg purporting to be the travels of George Ludwig von, and a similar series obtained from him in the London foreign office, are all regarded as spurious.
Though scattered notices of towns, cities and rivers in Britain are to be found in various early Roman writers, it is not till the time of Ptolemy (2nd century), who constructed a map of the island, and of the itinerary of Antonine (beginning of the 3rd century) that we have much information as to the cities and towns of Britain.
Leland, Itinerary, and Collectanea, edited by T.