Lucius Annaeus Florus

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Florus, Lucius Annaeus

 

(also identified as Julius Florus and Publius Annius Florus). Roman historian of the second century A.D.

Florus was the author of Two Books of Extractions From Titus Livius on All the Wars of the Past 700 Years (Russian translation, 1792). The work is an account of the Roman conquests: the first book (45 chapters) covers the period from ancient times to the second century B.C., and the second book (33 chapters) covers the history of the civil wars from the time of the Gracchi to the beginning of the second century A.D. The works of Florus contain factual errors, are rhetorical in character, and tend to praise Rome; they are a compilation of excerpts from Livius and from other historians.

PUBLICATIONS

Juli Flori epitomae de T. Livio bellorum omnium annorum DCC libri duo. Critically revised and edited by Otto Jahn. Leipzig, 1852.
References in periodicals archive ?
Previo al ano 2010, Colpoclypeus florus era la unica especie reconocida a nivel mundial dentro del genero, pero Sanchez et al.
Discovery of Colpoclypeus florus (Walker) (Hymenoptera: Eulophidae) in apple orchards of Washington.
Optimal selection and exploitation of hosts in the parasitic wasp Colpoclypeus florus (Hym.
Colpoclypeus florus (Hymenoptera: Eulophidae), an important potential parasite of Adoxophyes orana (Lepidoptera: Tortricidae) in apple orchards.
This story began when Brunner, who directs WSU's Tree Fruit Research and Extension Center in Wenatchee, Washington, discovered the wasp, Colpoclypeus florus, parasitizing leafrollers in central Washington.
florus wasp has mated and picks up the chemical scent of the leafroller in its lair, a leaf rolled onto itself with silk spun by the caterpillar.
florus is the main parasite of leafrollers, but there's nothing in the scientific literature regarding where, and on which host, the wasp survives the winter.
florus attacking the leafroller," recalls Pfannenstiel, who has been a full-time scientist with ARS's Beneficial Insects Research Unit in Weslaco, Texas, since June 2000.
Chaired by Florus Wijsenbeek, a Member of the European Parliament's Committee on Transport and Tourism, the seminar provided both EU policy-makers and transport economists with an opportunity to discuss unresolved issued including fair grounds for competition between modes and infrastructure investment policies.
It is generally agreed that he is the Florus said to have addressed the well-known lines to Hadrian that begin, "I do not wish to be a Caesar," which provoked Hadrian's satirical parody, "I do not wish to be a Florus," as quoted by Spartianus.