aedileship

Related to aedileship: Quaestors

aedileship

(ˈiːdaɪlʃɪp)
n
the office of an aedile, or the duration of an aedile's term of office
References in periodicals archive ?
This single act of independence indeed makes him for me most worthy not only of the aedileship but even of the consulship.
Crocodiles were not exhibited in the venationes until the aedileship of Marcus Aemilius Scaurus in 58 BC, so the only opportunity consumers would have had to familiarise themselves with the creatures would have been through works of Egyptianising art produced by Egyptian craftsmen such as the Praeneste Nile Mosaic or, as is perhaps less likely, viewing them in their natural habitat during a trip to Egypt.
Here begins the Eunuch of Terence, acted at the Ludi Megalenses in the curule aedileship of L.
On the procedure see Linderski, "The Aedileship of Favonius" 191-92: cf.
In the year of his aedileship, he was asked by the Sicilians to be their attorney against their former governor Verres.
Vespasian failed to secure the aedileship at his first attempt, which is most plausibly dated in AD 36, but succeeded the following year and was aedile in AD 38.
17) Levick (note 1) 10-12 provides a plausible explanation for the failed canvass for the aedileship in the heightened competition for office which preceded the eagerly anticipated death of Tiberius.
The Aedileship of Favonius, Curio the Younger and Cicero's Election to the Augurate.
6) Of course, that tradition may have been established by Sulla himself to romanticise his younger days, but it is certainly possible that Sulla avoided canvassing for the aedileship in about 98 because he did not have much money to throw around.
None of the attested priests held important public offices such as the duovirate or the aedileship, although an aedilis designatus is attested in one uncertain example.