Lespede funerara distrusa in parte de maini criminale, probabil reprezentanti ai curentului New Age – Muzeul Tropaeum Traiani – Adamclisi, Romania (2)

4 comentarii Adăugă-le pe ale tale

  1. Adina Constantinescu spune:

    Buna ziua,

    Multumiri pentru site-ul dvs. atat de interesant!

    Cu privire la piatra funerara vandalizata, se poate reconstiui inscriptia – de pe: http://www.abstract.xlibx.com/a-philosophy/95723-33-date-approved-mary-boatwright-supervisor-carla-antonaccio-an.php

    De pe acest site, (care e un tratat, poate chiar o teza de doctorat), am dedus cate informatii interesante si utile pot fi concentrate in textul prescurtat de pe aceasta lespede !… De asemenea, e impresionant si ca romanii s-au gandit sa lase posteritatii aceste informatii pe un suport – piatra – care a rezistat mii de ani, pana la noi – si cu atat mai mult distrugerea recenta este o barbarie!


    1. Buna seara!
      Multumesc frumos atat pentru cuvintele frumoase referitoare la munca depusa pe acest site cat si pentru link-ul foarte util referitor la lespedea in parte distrusa.


  2. Adina Constantinescu spune:

    pe site-ul http://www.abstract.xlibx.com/a-philosophy/95723-33-date-approved-mary-boatwright-supervisor-carla-antonaccio-an.php

    cautand „ROSCIA” (care e chiar prenumele sotiei defunctului), gasim aceste explicatii (dar si multe altele):

    Although the location of cohors I usitanorum’s station is unknown, two other tombstones attest to the presence of veterans of this unit in eastern Moesia Inferior near the turn of the second century. The earlier of the two commemorates Gaius Artorius Saturninus, a veteran and former decurion of cohors I Lusitanorum (CIL III 14214.9;

    Figure 40):

    D(is) [M(anibus) / G(aius)?] Arto(rius) [Sa/tur(ninus) Sisc(ia) / ex d(uplicario) vet(eranus) / c(o)ho(rtis) I Lus(itanorum) / vix(it) an(nis) XL / mil(itavit) an(nis) XX, / h(ic) s(itus) e(st), G(aius) Arto(rius) / et Roscia / Satur(nina) et Art(orius) Satur(ninus) / filii p(atri) While the current state of the stone clearly shows that it was reused as a drain cover or similar device, it is unlikely to have traveled far and its recovery near Civitas Tropaensium (modern Adamclisi, Romania) suggests that its recipient, Artorius Roxan 1973, 522. Roldán Hervás 1974, 122 also allows the possibility that this unit was transferred to Moesia by Vespasian after the Jewish revolt. It seems unlikely, however, that it would have been added to the garrison of Moesia without an imminent need for it. Cf. Knight 1991.

    OPEL II, 47 records over 100 instances of the name Celer in the epigraphy of the western provinces.

    These inscriptions are spread throughout the west, with concentrations in northern Italy and the Spanish provinces. However, OPEL does not include epigraphy for North Africa and is, therefore, of little use here.

    “To the immortal shades. Gaius Artorius Saturninus from Siscia, former decurion and veteran of cohors I Lusitanorum, who lived forty-five years and served twenty-five, lies here. Gaius Artorius and Roscia Saturnina and Artorius Saturninus, his children, set this up for their most faithful father.” Saturninus, had served in Trajan’s Dacian wars.80 The use of hic situs est recommends a date in the early years of the second century at the latest. There is also evidence from the stone that Saturninus was from Siscia (modern Sisak, Croatia) in Pannonia. Thus he was most likely transferred from another cohort, ala or even legion to cohors I Lusitanorum upon his promotion to decurio.81 One may surmise from Saturninus’ age at his death and his years of service that he died soon after his discharge, probably within two or three years. It is also clear that he had a family upon his discharge. While it is tempting to suggest that Saturninus’ decision to settle at Civitas Tropaensium was related to the formal veteran settlement there, no proof is available to support this claim. However, it seems clear that ala I Lusitanorum Cyrenaica was stationed in this area in the early second century and that Saturninus, while not remaining with his unit, did not travel far to find a new home. Finally, one may add Marcus Ulpius Domitius to the roll of veterans known from cohors I Lusitanorum. His tombstone was found at Cius (modern Hissarlik, Romania) in Scythia Minor, not far from the others associated with cohors I Lusitanorum (CIL III 12480; Figure 41):

    vet(erano) coh(ortis) Lusit(anorum) / ex p(edite) mil(itavit) Conrad 2004, 197 no. 264 provides no more precise date than mid-second century.


    1. Multumesc pentru informatiile utile cu care veniti pe acest site.
      Va doresc o zi minunata!


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