References in classic literature ?
All South Britain became a Roman province, and the people paid tribute or taxes to the Roman Emperor.
It was in much the same way that Britain was a Roman province.
to the beginning of the fifth, the island was a Roman province, with Latin as the language of the ruling class of Roman immigrants, who introduced Roman civilization and later on Christianity, to the Britons of the towns and plains.
Separate chapters are dedicated to the Roman province Dacia, the Migration Period and the period before the foundation of the state, the Kingdom of Hungary in the Middle Ages, the period of the independent principality after the Turkish conquest, the Habsburg Empire from 1690, Transylvania living on as part of the Austro-Hungarian Monarchy from 1867, the territory which became part of Romania as of 1918, and the period leading through the fall of communism in 1990 to the present day.
Gerulata, the Roman military camp, used to lie on the area of today's suburb of Bratislava, Rusovce, and was part of the Roman Province of Pannonia.
The version he chose is as follows: "One of the legends tells how the apostle James goes to the Roman province of Hispania to spread the Gospel.
While the house fell into disrepair, Ptolemais remained the capital of the Roman province of Cyrenaica which succeeded the Ptolemaic Empire, until the year 428.
At the age of 14, she became the second wife of King Odaeanathus, Lord of Palmyra, which at that time, was subservient to the Roman Empire, and part of the Roman province of Phoenice.
The Lunt Roman Fort is the archaeological site of a Roman fort, of unknown name, in the Roman province of Britannia AD60 following the Boudiccan rebellion.
Childeric, as is now known, was a barbarian chieftain who, much like Arbogast, Odoacer, Theodoric the Great and others, managed to establish both a strong position among the Franks and at the same time to be accepted by Gallo-Romans and Roman imperial elites as a person worthy of rule in a Roman province (FRYE 1992).
As late as the mid-fourth century, by which point Britain had been a Roman province for 300 years, the very notion of a cultured Briton could generate snorts of derision.
A group of Goths known as Thuringians, after being overwhelmed by the Huns in several military engagements, took advantage of a lull in the Huns' advance to flee west to the border of the Danube River, beyond which lay the Roman province of Thrace.