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Romae Antiquae Notitia [Dedica] To His Highness the Duke of Glocester [Text] The preface Contents I. Of the Roman Learning II. Of the Roman Education Part I. The Original, Growth, and Decay of the Roman Common-wealth I. Of the Building of the City II. Of the Roman Affairs undert the Kings III. Of the Roman Affairs, from the beginning of the Consular Governament, to the first Punic War IV. Of the Roman Affairs, from the beginning of the first Punic War, to the first Triumvirate V. Of the Roman Affairs, from the beginning of the first Triumvirate to the end of the Twelve Caesars VI. Of the Roman Affairs from Domitian to the end of Constantine the Great VII. Of the Roman Affairs from Costantine the Great, to the taking of Rome by Odoacer, and the Ruine of the Western Empire Part II. Of the City Roma Antiqua ◉ I. Of the City I. Of the Pomoerium, and of the Form and Bigness of the City, according to the Seven Hills II. Of the Division of the City into tribes and Regions: And of the Gates and Bridges III. Of the Places of Worship; particularly of the Temples and Luci Capitolium ›Campidoglio‹ ▣ Templum ›Pantheon‹ vulgo Rotunda ▣ Theatrum Cornelii Balbi Gaditani ›Theatrum Balbi‹ ▣ Amphitheatrum Claudii ›Colosseo‹ ▣ IV. Of the Theatres, Amphitheatres, Circos, Naumachiae, Odea, Stadia and Xysti, and of the Campus Martius ›Campo Marzio‹ Naumachiae Id Est Navalis Pugnae ▣ Circi et quinque Ludicrorum Circensium ▣ V. Of the Curiae, Senacula, Basilicae, Fora and ›Comitium‹ VI. Of the Portico's, Arches, Columns, and Trophies VII. Of the Bagnio's, Aquaeducts, Cloacae, and Publick (sci!) Ways II. Of the Religion of the Romans I. Of the Religion and Morality of the Romans in general II. Of the Luperci, Lupercalia, et ceetera. Of the Potitii and Pinarii; and of the Arval Borthers III. Of the Augurs, Auguries, et cetera. IV. Of the Aruspices and Pontifices V. Of the Flamines, Rex Sacrorum, Salii, Feciales and Sodales VI. Of the Vestals VII. Of the Duumviri, Decemviri and Quindecemviri, Keepers of the Sibillyine Writings, and of the Corybantes or Priests of Cybele, and the Epulones VIII. Of the Roman Sacrifices Antiquorum Sacrificandiritus ▣ IX. Of the Roman Year X. The distinction of the Roman Days XI. Of the Kalends, Nones, and Ides XII. The most Remarkable Festivals of the Romans as they stand in the Kalendar III. Of the Civil Government of the Romans I. Of the general Division of the People II. Of the Senate III. Of the general Divisions of the Magistrates; and of the Candidates for Offices IV. Of the Consuls V. Of the Dictator and his Master of the Horse VI. Of the Praetors VII. of the Censors VIII. Of the Quaestors IX. Of the Tribunes of the People X. Of the Aediles XI. Of the Decemviri XII. Tribuni Militum Consulari potestate XIII. Civil Officers of less Note, or of less frequent Occurrence in Authors; together with the Publick Servants XIV. Of the Civil Government XV. Of the Provincial Praetors and Propraetors; of the Legati, Quaestors, and Proquaestors XVI. Of the Comitia XVII. Of the Roman Judgements; and first of Private Judgements XVIII. Of Publick Judgements XIX. Judgements of the whole People XX. Of the Roman Punishments XXI. Of the Roman Laws in general XXII. Of the Laws in particular; and first of those relating to Religion XXIII. Laws relating to the Rights and Privileges of the Roman Citizens XXIV. Laws concerning Meetings and Assemblies XXV. Laws relating to the Senate XXVI. Laws relating to the Magistrates XXVII. Laws relating to Publick Constitutions, Laws, and Privileges XXVIII. Laws relating to the Provinces, and the Governors of them XXIX. Leges Agrariae, or Laws realting to the Division of Lands among the People XXX. Laws relating to Corn XXXI. Laws for the regulating of Expences XXXII. Laws relating to Martial Affairs XXXIII. De Tutelis, or Laws concerning Wardships XXXIV. Laws concerning Wills, Heirs, and Legacies XXXV. Laws concerning Money, Usury, et cetera XXXVI. Laws concerning the Judges XXXVII. Laws relating to Judgements XXXVIII. Laws realting to Crimes XXXIX. Miscellany Laws not spoken of under the general Heads IV. The Roman Art of War I. The Levies of the Roman Foot II. The Levy, and Review, of the Cavalry III. The Military Oath, and the Levies of the Confederates IV. of the Evocati V. The several kinds of the Roman Foot; and their Division into Manipuli, Cohorts, and Legions VI. The Division of the Cavalry, and of the Allies VII. The Officers in the Roman Army; and first of the Centurions and Tribunes; with the Commanders of the Horse, and of the Confederate Forces VIII. The Legati, and the Imperator, or General IX. Of the Roman Arms and Weapons X. The Order of the Roman Army drawn up in Battalia XI. The Ensigns and Colours; the Musick; the Word in Engagements; the Harangues of the General XII. The Form and Division of the Roman Camp Iconismus Aciei Vulgate ▣ XIII. Of the Duties, Works, and Exercises of the Soldiers XIV. Of the Soldiers Pay XV. Of the Military Punishments XVI. Of the Military Rewards [Corone trionfali] ▣ Iconismus Triumphi ▣ XVII. The Roman Way of declaring War, and of making Leagues XVIII. Th Roman Method of treating the People they conquered; with the Constitution of the Coloniae, Municipia, Praefecturae, and Provinces XIX. The Roman Way of Taking Towns; with the most remarkable Inventions and Engines made use of in their Sieges XX. The Naval Affairs of the Romans V. Miscellany Customs of the Romans I. Of the Private Sports and Games II. Of the Circensian Shows; and first od the Pentathlum, the Chariot Races, the Ludus Trojae, and the Pyrrhica Saltatio III. Of the Shows of Wild Beasts, and of the Naumachiae IV. Of the Gladiatores V. Of the Ludi Scenici, or Stage Plays [...] VI. Of the Roman Tragedy and Comedy VII. of the Sacred, Votive, and Funeral Games VIII. Of the Roman Habit IX. Of the Roman Marriages X. Of the Roman Funerals Consecratio sive Indignatio Imperatoris post Obitum ▣ Ordo Funeris ▣ IX. (sic!) Of the Roman Entertainments XII. Of the Roman Names XIII. Of the Roman Money Index Scriptores Qui in duodecim Tomis Thesauri [...]
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