He glared at her, then unbuttoned his tac gear, pulling his arms free and pushing it down to his waist to reveal the dark T-shirt beneath.
He peeled the tac suit down to his waist, revealing a snug T-shirt beneath whose sleeves were tight around bulging biceps.
Tiberius sent 4000 Jewish and Egyptian freedmen to the island to bring the brigands to submission (Tac. Ann.
10-40, son of an Arsacid princess (Tac. Ann.
18) to Zeno, the son of the king of Pontus (Tac. Ann.
To strengthen his power he killed all the Arsacid princes whom he could reach (Tac. Ann.
We learn that he intervened in the Greek city Seleucia in favour of the oligarchs (Tac. Ann.
85 and was defeated at the battle of Mons Graupius (Tac. Agric. 29).
In the time of Tiberius there was a project for regulating the river and its outlets from the lake, against which the citizens of Interamna and Reate energetically and successfully protested (Tac. Ann.
9; Tac. Ann.
48-51, and was finally captured and sent to Rome (Tac. Ann.
Vicena stipendia meritis (Tac. Ann.
When heated with zinc dust, tac: acid decomposes into carbon monoxide and hydrogen.
See Tac. Ann.
They intersect regularly at right angles, dividing the town into square blocks, like modern Mannheim or Turin, according to a Roman system usual in both Italy and the provinces: plainly they were laid out all at once, possibly by Agricola (Tac. Agr.
Such was still the reputation of its mysteries that Germanicus endeavoured to visit the island, but was driven off by adverse winds (Tac. Ann.
63) an earthquake, which affected all the neighbouring towns, vented its force especially upon Pompeii, a large part of which, including most of the public buildings, was either destroyed or so seriously damaged as to require to be rebuilt (Tac. Ann.
In 43 he forced Seleucia on the Tigris to submit to the Parthians again after a rebellion of seven years (Tac. Ann.
3, 4), but did not dare to face the Roman legions (Tac. Ann.
8) and the Secular Games (Tac. Ann.
Many of the Parthian princes resided temporarily, as hostages or refugees, in the Roman Empire; but one notes that the nation at large looked with anything but favour upon too liberal an introduction of foreign manners at the court (Tac. Ann.
P. 459), or by pouring the water of a brackish stream over a fire of (saline) wood and collecting the ashes, as was done in ancient Germany (Tac. Ann.
The Germans waged war for saline streams, and believed that the presence of salt in the soil invested a district with peculiar sanctity and made it a place where prayers were most readily heard (Tac. ut sup.).
Later on, the right of creating patricians came to be regarded as inherent in the principate, and was exercised by Claudius and Vespasian without any legal enactment, apparently in their capacity as censor (Tac. Ann.
1.118, &c.; Tac. Ann.
25 by Tiberius and the Senate in favour of the Messenians (Tac. Ann.
The lines of argument followed respectively by friendly and hostile contemporaries immediately after his death (Tac. Ann.
Early in S3 his marriage with Tac. Ann.
2 Tac. Ann.
3 Tac. Ann.
Nero dismissed her guards, and placed her in a sort of honourable confinement (Tac. Ann.
Agrippina was invited to Baiae, and after an affectionate reception, was conducted on board a vessel so constructed as, at a given signal, Tac. Ann.
Thence in one direction it rapidly spread over the Palatine and 2 Tac. Ann.
The death of Poppaea in the autumn of ' Tac. Ann.
Under Vespasian they submitted to Petillius Cerealis, but were not finally subdued till the time of Antoninus Pius (Tac. Agricola, 17; Pausan.
Pomp. 36; Tac. Ann.
21; Tac. Ann.
3 743) the city maintained itself in open rebellion (Tac. Ann.
The Suren (Surenas, vide supra, p. 798) and Karen (Carenes, Tac. Ann.
23, 7; Strabo 683; Tac. Hist.
In the Civil War his personal sympathies were with Pompey and the republican party (Tac. Ann.
Nor, though he enjoyed the personal friendship and patronage of Augustus (Tac. Ann.
There is a reference to a law of Augustus which was passed in 18 B.C. The books dealing with the civil wars must have been written during Augustus's lifetime, as they were read by him (Tac. Ann.
54 (Tac. Ann.
Its ruins are of wide extent, but not of great beauty or interest; there is no doubt, however, that much has been buried beneath the surface by the frequent earthquakes to which the district is exposed (Strabo 580; Tac. Ann.
37 the emperor Gaius put an end to this arrangement by sending a legatus of his own to take over the command of the legion, thus separating the military from the civil administration, and practically separating Numidia or Africa Nova from Africa Vetus, though the two were still united in name (Tac. Hist.
The name Barotac is from the Spanish word baro, which means mud, as well as the last syllables of tac and lutac. With nuevo, translated as new, added to the name, it distinguished it from another town called Barotac Viejo just a few town to the north.
See Tac. Ann.