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Summary of the Book 'Early Britain Roman Britain':
Early Britain Roman Britain by Edward Conybeare. Early Britain-Roman Britain is presented here in a high quality kindle edition. This popular classic work by Edward Conybeare is in the English language and may not include graphics or images from the original edition. If you enjoy the works of Edward Conybeare then we highly recommend this publication for your book collection.
Excerpts from the Book 'Early Britain Roman Britain':
... bear abundant testimony to the fact that in his day the Gallic tribes were all in the state of turmoil which mostly attended the Regifugium period ... ... unequal to the crisis which, in fact, threw up one man, and one only, of force to become a real maker of history-Caius Julius Caesar, the first ... ... more as he could influence. And the Britons on their part, though ready to make a nominal submission to the mighty name of Rome, were resolved not ... ... release. So weak a force could, of course, inflict no serious loss upon the enemy, but, before returning to the camp, they made a destructive raid through ... ... resistance to its being laid upon their necks. Burmann's 'Anthology' contains an epigram which bears witness to the existence amongst us even at ... ... lines. B. 4.-What this stream may have been is a puzzle. Dion Cassius brings it in after a victory over the sons of Cymbeline, Caradoc (or ... ... of Camelodune-Suetonius in Mona-Druidesses-Sack of London and Verulam-Boadicea crushed at Battle Bridge-Peace of Petronius. ... ... of South Britain-Roman civilization introduced-Caledonian campaign-Galgacus-Agricola's rampart-Domitian-Resignation and death of Agricola. ... ... Ostorius Pro-praetor [III. C. 9] Icenian revolt crushed [III. D. 1-6]. Camelodune a colony [III. D. 8] 51 Silurian ... ... been a Christian church. It stands east and west, and consists of a nave 30 feet long by 10 broad, flanked by 5-feet aisles, with a narthex of 7 ... ... lands to the south had better be obviated. The Wall of Hadrian marked the real limit of Roman Britain: beyond it was a march, sometimes strongly, ... ... than we possess. Dr. Hodgkin's Tribune instead of Prefect seems scarcely admissible grammatically. F. 9.-Another inscription which may ... ... and thus throughout the Empire the Christian hierarchy had been established, and Christian churches been built everywhere while Christians swarmed ... ... into three fragments, each destined shortly to disintegrate into an ever-shifting medley of petty principalities. Yet in each the ideal of national ... ... fact that this humble edifice developed into the stateliest sanctuary of all Britain. We first find it, in its final shape, in Geoffrey of Monmouth ... ... of view, as it survived (of course with gross exaggerations) in the Cymric legends of his day.] [Footnote 89: Lucan, the last champion of anti-Caesarism, ... ... of this amusement): ROTAS OPERA TENET AREPO SATOR] [Footnote 241: The word mansio, however, at this period signified merely a posting-station ... ... (scaphae), which, the better to escape observation, were painted a neutral tint all over, ropes and all, and were thus known as Picts. The crews ... ... For the whereabouts of this El Dorado, and the way to it, was a trade secret most carefully kept by the Phoenician merchants of Cadiz, who alone held ... ... And some of the non-Aryan hordes seem to have been mere brutal savages, practising cannibalism and having wives in common. Both practices ...