Julian

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Julian

known as Julian the Apostate; Latin name Flavius Claudius Julianus. 331--363 ad, Roman emperor (361--363), who attempted to revive paganism in the Roman empire while remaining tolerant to Christians and Jews
References in periodicals archive ?
59) Various of Fronto's correspondents in Italy were fellow-Africans: besides Julius Celsinus and Arrius Antoninus, then governor of Transpadane Gaul, (60) perhaps also Claudius Julianus (Ad.
The palatine Julianus was the brother of a rabbi named Paregorius, (60) and Iosses Pannonius, (61) the principalis of Legio V Macedonia, was a high synagogue official.
I quote the speech in full because its tone seems designed to direct the audience's sympathy away from Julianus.
In his complete loyalty to his sovereign, Julianus actually entrusts him in his absence with the keeping and protection not only of his daughter Jacincta but also of his ward Margaretta.
A certain Julianus succeeded to the throne after the illegal synod of Seleuceia near Antioch which elected Peter around 470 (11)
21) Severus came to power in a time of controversy over the principate and succeeded in destroying his rivals, the incompetent but rich Julianus, who had purchased the empire from his household troops, and the generals Niger and Albinus.
4) Gellius remarks that Julianus spoke 'Hispano ore', presumably meaning with a Spanish accent, but he appears to have done most, if not all, of his teaching in Italy.
One gravestone is that of Aurelius Concordius, the infant son of the commander of the Dacian garrison, Aurelius Julianus, whose name appears on tablets marking the building of granaries at the fort.
It is, first of all, set as a contest between a company of Greek youths and Gellius' rhetoric teacher Antonius Julianus, each representing the poetry of one nation, whereas the rest of Gellius' critical comparisons are conducted by a single critic.
Van Dam, 'Governors of Cappadocia during the fourth century' (forthcoming), on the peraequator Julianus.
Aurelius Carus; left to administer the western provinces when Carus marched against Persia (282-283); coemperor with his brother Numerianus after his father's death in Mesopotamia (summer 283); campaigned against the Germans along the Rhine (summer 284); crushed the rebellion of Aurelius Julianus, governor of Venetia, near Verona (spring 285), but faced war with Diocletian, who had become emperor in the East after Numerianus' assassination (September?
A section on Gregory's sources contains a useful survey, though the possibility of his having known Julianus Pomerius' De vita contemplativa - tantalizing but probably impossible to demonstrate - is not so much as raised in a whisper.