In later years, Magnesia supported the Romans in the Second Mithridatic
Pompeii or Pro Lege Manilia, an important speech because it marked CiceroAEs transformation into a politician and helped to lead Rome into the Third Mithridatic
Neglect of the Roman navy, roughly between the end of the Third Macedonian War (167 BC) and the First Mithridatic
War (88-85 BC), led in the Late Republic to reliance, especially in the East, on ad hoc levies of ships and sailors from maritime peoples although placed under Roman officers.
Instead of indulging in this form of "ail," which will land one in literal and figurative "muck," one should "face" the "ill" by a Mithridatic
training for it.
Definition and circumstances in the context of the mithridatic
Syria became a Roman Province in 64 BC courtesy of Pompey the Great, following the third Mithridatic
15) After discussing this war, but before describing Marius' flight, Plutarch highlights once more the still unfulfilled ambitions of Marius: he spends his days hoping to be awarded the Mithridatic
command, and he practices in the Campus Martius with the younger soldiers, primarily evoking scorn from onlookers (and Plutarch) for his discontent and need for glory (34.
Artifacts under study include Athenian, Hellenistic, Aegean and Rhodian amphora and those from Sinope and Thasos, Mithridatic
coins, a monumental building at Panskoe I and a royal grave.
He encouraged them to vote for a new law giving him command over the Mithridatic
19) In "Freud and Literature," Trilling elaborates an idea "suggested by Freud's theory of the traumatic neurosis--what might be called the mithridatic
function, by which tragedy is used as the homeopathic administration of pain to inure ourselves to the greater pain which life will force upon us" (LI 56).
11] According to Lionel Trilling, it is the Mithridatic
principle which accounts for the persistence of tragic drama in our culture, for tragedy, he suggests, is 'the homeopathic administration of pain to inure ourselves to the greater pain which life will force upon us'.
The most striking example of Roman intervention in the affairs of mainland Greece between the Achaean and Mithridatic
Wars is provided by an inscription now in the Fitzwilliam Museum, Cambridge.