Tacitus

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Tac·i·tus

 (tăs′ĭ-təs), Publius Cornelius ad 55?-120?
Roman public official and historian whose two greatest works, Histories and Annals, concern the period from the death of Augustus (ad 14) to the death of Domitian (96).

Tacitus

(ˈtæsɪtəs)
n
(Biography) Publius Cornelius (ˈpʌblɪəs kɔːˈniːljəs). ?55–?120 ad, Roman historian and orator, famous as a prose stylist. His works include the Histories, dealing with the period 68–96, and the Annals, dealing with the period 14–68

Tac•i•tus

(ˈtæs ɪ təs)

n.
Publius Cornelius, A.D. c55–c120, Roman historian.
Tac`i•te′an (-ˈti ən) adj.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Tacitus - Roman historian who wrote major works on the history of the Roman Empire (56-120)
Translations

Tacitus

[ˈtæsɪtəs] NTácito

Tacitus

[ˈtæsɪtəs] n (History, Literature) → Tacito
References in periodicals archive ?
10) Cornelius Tacitus, The Annals by Tacitus: The Tribes are Revolting
A further source is Cornelius Tacitus, Governor of Asia and son-inlaw of Julius Agricola, Governor of Britain from AD80-84 who refers to the crucifixion amongst other events.
Classical writers like Cassius Dio and Cornelius Tacitus leave little doubt that the resistance was, in large part, orchestrated by Caratacus.

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