Anthemius of Tralles

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An·the·mi·us of Tral·les

 (ăn-thē′mē-əs; trăl′ēz) fl. sixth century ad.
Byzantine mathematician and architect. He designed the church of Hagia Sophia in Constantinople with Isidorus of Miletus.
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In 468 CE, a certain woman named Julia went to the Roman Emperor Anthemius to declare that she had married her former slave, her freedman.
It was designed by the Greek scientists Isidore of Miletus, a physicist, and Anthemius of Tralles, a mathematician.
Book I, Letter XLII (147) is addressed to Anthemius the Subdeacon,
The rescript of the Emperors Leo and Anthemius (AD 468), requiring that an advocate not be permitted to take up cases unless he had been initiated into the sacred mysteries of the Catholic religion (nisi sacrosanctis catholicae religionis fuerit imbutus mysteriis), was much quoted by early modern writers.
One need not be taken in by the publisher's claims that he has 'a startling new thesis' to often With the exception of a little more emphasis than is customary on the attempt of the emperor Anthemius to reconquer Africa from the Vandals, this is very much the story that has been around for generations.
62) In a letter to the subdeacon Anthemius, concerning monks who "depart from the rule of their own abbot out of desire for a worldly life," he states that "if anyone whatever should so presume, let him be sent back with adequate constraint to the monastery in which he lived at first, to be under the rule of his own abbot from which he had escaped.
Alexander records that bishop Anthemius of Salamis stated his case before the ecumenical patriarch and won when, by revelation, St Barnabas located his relics together with the autograph of St Matthew's Gospel.
420); he received a fine education; cooperated with Emperor Majorian's efforts against the Vandals, repulsing a Vandal attack on Sicily (461); Majorian's death compelled him to return to his base of support in Dalmatia, where he may have been magister militum (autumn 461); governed Dalmatia as a virtually independent state; accompanied the newly proclaimed western Emperor Anthemius to Italy (467); appointed commander of the Western Empire's armies, he took Sardinia from the Vandals; was murdered in Sicily (August 468).
The Praetorian Prefect, Anthemius, the acknowledged leader of the state, invested instead in strengthening the defences on the Danube frontier, building a new and massive belt of land walls to protect Constantinople, its emperor and government, from both barbarian invasions and its own potentially dangerous armies.