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Julia Soaemias, the mother of Elagabalus. She was killed along with her son.

Julia Soaemias, the mother of Elagabalus. She was killed along with her son.

Flavian Woman (Copenhagen 793)  Roman portrait of a Roman aristocratic woman. The Ny Carlsberg Glyptotek (Copenhagen) dates this figure to shortly after 90 CE, thus to the later Flavian Period. It is possible that the woman represented is a member of the imperial family, perhaps Julia, daughter of the emperor Titus (d. 81). inv. 793.

Flavian Woman (Copenhagen 793) Roman portrait of a Roman aristocratic woman. The Ny Carlsberg Glyptotek (Copenhagen) dates this figure to shortly after 90 CE, thus to the later Flavian Period. It is possible that the woman represented is a member of the imperial family, perhaps Julia, daughter of the emperor Titus (d. 81). inv. 793.

Julia Maior, daughter of August. Marble. Before 2 B.C.E. Inv. No. I 1316. Vienna, Museum of Art History. (Photo by I. Sh.).

Julia Maior, daughter of August. Marble. Before 2 B.C.E. Inv. No. I 1316. Vienna, Museum of Art History. (Photo by I. Sh.).

Julia Maesa, sister of Julia Domna. She was angered to be evicted from the imperial palace by Macrinus, and schemed to have her grandson, Elagabalus, elevated to emperor. When she was unable to control him, however, she supported his cousin, Alexander Severus.

Julia Maesa, sister of Julia Domna. She was angered to be evicted from the imperial palace by Macrinus, and schemed to have her grandson, Elagabalus, elevated to emperor. When she was unable to control him, however, she supported his cousin, Alexander Severus.

Constantine the Great (272-337 AD). First Roman emperor to convert to Christianity. Constantine and co-emperor Licinius issued the Edict of Milan, which allowed religious freedom in the empire. He won the civil wars against Maxentius and Licinius. He moved to Byzantium, which he named New Rome. This location was later named Constantinople in his honor.

Constantine the Great (272-337 AD). First Roman emperor to convert to Christianity. Constantine and co-emperor Licinius issued the Edict of Milan, which allowed religious freedom in the empire. He won the civil wars against Maxentius and Licinius. He moved to Byzantium, which he named New Rome. This location was later named Constantinople in his honor.

Drusus (broer van keizer Tiberius)

Drusus (broer van keizer Tiberius)

EARLY EMPIRE: Portrait of Vespasian, ca. 75-79 C.E. The simple tastes of Vespasian are apparent in his portrait, which perhaps deliberately resuscitates the veristic tradition of the Republic. (Gardner's)

EARLY EMPIRE: Portrait of Vespasian, ca. 75-79 C.E. The simple tastes of Vespasian are apparent in his portrait, which perhaps deliberately resuscitates the veristic tradition of the Republic. (Gardner's)

Emperor Caligula, Roman bust (marble), 1st century AD (Art School and Museum, Worcester Mass.).

Emperor Caligula, Roman bust (marble), 1st century AD (Art School and Museum, Worcester Mass.).

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