On the Propertii see Mommsen in Hermes, iv.
Mommsen in Corp. inscr.
(1866);Mommsen inA bhandlungen der sachsischen Gesellschaft der Wissenschaften, iii.
Schanz and TeuffelSchwabe; Mommsen, Hist.
(1868); Mommsen, Hist.
Mommsen and P. M.
Mommsen, Provinces of the Roman Empire (Eng.
In the same year he was deprived of his proconsulship and his property confiscated; subsequently (the chronology is obscure, see Mommsen, History of Rome, bk.
Trans., p. 162); see also Mommsen, Hist.
Humanistika Vetenskapssamfundet i Upsala, v., 1897, in which it is argued against Mommsen that Sulla did not deprive the tribunes of the right of proposing rogations.
Mommsen, Provinces of the Roman Empire (trans.
Wordsworth, Fragments and Specimens of Early Latin (1874); Mommsen, Hist.
Although the offerings at the festival were bloodless, the ceremony of the presentation of the airapxai was probably accompanied by animal sacrifice (Farnell, Foucart); Mommsen, however, considers the offerings to have been pastry imitations.
Mommsen (Unteritalische Dialekten, p. 345) pointed out that in the social war all the coins of Pompaedius Silo have the Latin legend "Italia," while the other leaders in all but one case used Oscan.
Mommsen pointed out (Unterital.
- Mommsen, Romisches Staatsrecht, ii.
He has little to say of the inner history and policy of the kingdom of Theodoric: his interests lie, as Mommsen says, within a triangle of which the three points are Sirmium, Larissa and Constantinople.
Otherwise, as Mommsen says, the Getica is a mera epitome, laxata ea et perversa, historiae Gothicae Cassiodorianae.
- The classical edition is that of Mommsen (in Mon.
(Munich, 1861); Ebert's Geschichte der Christlich-Lateinischen Literatur (Leipsic, 1874); Wattenbach's Deutschlands Geschichtsquellen im Mittelalter (Berlin, 1877); and the introduction of Mommsen to his edition.
Herzog, Galliae Narbonensis Historia (Leipzig, 1864); Mommsen, Hist.
Mommsen, which had nearly the same significance for the Roman East as the victory of the Goths at the mouth of the Danube and the fall of Decius; the emperor was captured (A.D.
And 857 sqq., and Mommsen, Provinces of the Roman Empire, (Eng.
Documents relating to Great Britain (Oxford, 1869); the latest edition is that by Theodor Mommsen in Monum.
49, De haruspicum responses, 19, Pro Sestio, 47, Pro Rabirio, passim; Mommsen, Hist.
According to Mommsen, they were persons who possessed the equestrian census, but no public horse.
P. 208; Mommsen, Romisches Staatsrecht, iii.
P. 241; Mommsen, Hist.
The worst form of such praedial slavery existed in Sicily, whither Mommsen supposes that its peculiarly harsh features had been brought by the Carthaginians.
According to Mommsen, Solinus also used a chronicle (possibly by Cornelius Bocchus) and a Chorographia pliniana, an epitome of Pliny's work with additions made about the time of Hadrian.
The commentary by Saumaise in his Plinianae exercitationes (1689) is indispensable; best edition by Mommsen (1895), with valuable introduction on the MSS., the authorities used by Solinus, and subsequent compilers.
" The end of the catacomb graves," writes Mommsen (Cont.
Without resorting to this exaggeration, Mommsen can speak with perfect truth of the " enormous space occupied by the burial vaults of Christian Rome, not surpassed even by the cloacae or sewers of Republican Rome," but the data are too vague to warrant any attempt to define their dimensions.
Such an idea is justly stigmatized by Mommsen as ridiculous, and reflecting a discredit as unfounded as it is unjust on the imperial police of the capital.
Mommsen, in the Contemporary Review, May 1871.
Mommsen (Corp. inscr.
De Moor (1877); Mommsen, History of Rome, bk.
According to Mommsen, the aerarii were originally the non-assidui (non-holders of land), excluded from the tribes, the comitia and the army.
The expressions "tribu movere" and "aerarium facere," regarded by Mommsen as identical in meaning ("to degrade from a higher tribe to a lower"), are explained by A.
During the early period of the Roman Empire the Thracian kings were allowed to maintain an independent sovereignty, while acknowledging the suzerainty of Rome, and it was not until the reign of Vespasian that the country was reduced to the form of a province (Kalopathakas, De Thracia, provincia romana, 1894; Mommsen, Roman Provinces, Eng.
Ancyr., Mommsen, Res gestae divi Augusti (1883); and Inscr.
Mommsen, Feste der Stadt Athen (1898); E.
Mommsen, Romische Forschungen, ii.
According to Mommsen, although the institution was not intended to be permanent, in later times vacancies in the ranks were filled in this manner, with the result that service in the cavalry, with either a public or a private horse, became obligatory upon all Roman citizens possessed of a certain income.
To this period Mommsen assigns the regulation, generally attributed to Augustus, that the sons of senators should be knights by right of birth.
After the reign of Marcus Aurelius (according to Mommsen) the equites were divided into: (a) viri eminentissimi, the prefects of the praetorian guard; (b) viri perfectissimi, the other prefects and the heads of the financial and secretarial departments; (c) viri egregii, first mentioned in the reign of Antoninus Pius, a title by right of the procurators generally.
Mommsen, Romisches Staatsrecht, iii.; J.
Mommsen in Heroin, xvi.
Mommsen in C.I.L.