|Author:||Kennett, Basil, 1674-1715.|
|Title:||Romæ antiquæ notitia, or, The antiquities of Rome in two parts ... : an account of the religion, civil government, and art of war, with the remarkable customs and ceremonies, publick and private : with copper cuts of the principal buildings, &c. : to which are prefix'd two essays : concerning the Roman learning, and the Roman education / by Basil Kennett ...|
|Publication info:||Ann Arbor, Michigan: University of Michigan, Digital Library Production Service
2011 April (TCP phase 2)
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Romæ antiquæ notitia, or, The antiquities of Rome in two parts ... : an account of the religion, civil government, and art of war, with the remarkable customs and ceremonies, publick and private : with copper cuts of the principal buildings, &c. : to which are prefix'd two essays : concerning the Roman learning, and the Roman education / by Basil Kennett ...
Kennett, Basil, 1674-1715.
London: Printed for A. Swall and T. Child ..., 1696.
Index: p. - at end.
Errata: p.  at end.
Includes bibliographical references.
Dedicated to His Highness the Duke of Glocester.
Reproduction of original in Huntington Library.
Rome -- Antiquities.
TO His HIGHNESS THE DUKE of GLOCESTER.
ESSAY I. Of the Roman Learning.
ESSAY II. Of the Roman Education.
Authores Classici subsequentes in usum Delphini, eodem fe•• Charactere & formâ jamdudum typis Mandati, Prosta Venales apud Abelem Swall, ad insigne Monocerotis in Coemeterio D. Pauli, viz.
A Catalogue of some other Books lately Printed, and Sold by Abel Swall and Timothy Childe, at the Unicorn, at the West End of St. Paul's Church-Yard.
PART I. The Original, Growth, and Decay of the Roman Common-wealth.
CHAP. I. Of the Building of the CITY.
CHAP. II. Of the Roman Affairs under the Kings.
CHAP. III. Of the Roman Affairs, from the beginning of the Consular Government, to the first Punic War.
CHAP. IV. Of the Roman Affairs, from the beginning of the first Punic War, to the first Triumvirate.
CHAP. V. Of the Roman Affairs, from the beginning of the first Triumvirate to the end of the Twelve Caesars.
CHAP. VI. Of the Roman Affairs from Domitian to the end of Constantine the Great.
CHAP. VII. Of the Roman Affairs from Constantine the Great, to the taking of Rome by Odoacer, and the Ruine of the Western Empire.
Book I. Of the City.
Chap. 1. Of the Pomoerium, and of the Form and Bigness of the City, according to the Seven Hills.
CHAP. II. Of the Division of the City into Tribes and Re∣gions: And of the Gates and Bridges.
CHAP. III. Of the Places of Worship; particularly of the Temples and Luci.
CHAP. IV. Of the Theatres, Amphitheatres, Circo's, Nau∣machiae, Odea, Stadia, and Xysti, and of the Campus Martius.
CHAP. V. Of the Curiae, Senacula, Basilicae, Fora, and Comitium.
CHAP. VI. Of the Portico's, Arches, Columns, and Trophies.
CHAP. VII. Of the Bagnio's, Aquaeducts, Cloacae, and Publick Ways.
CHAP. II. Of the Luperci, Lupercalia, &c. Of the Potitii and Pinarii; and of the Arval Brothers.
CHAP. III. Of the Augurs, Auguries, &c.
CHAP. IV. Of the Haruspices and Pontifices.
CHAP. V. Of the Flamines, Rex Sacrorum, Salii, and Feciales.
CHAP. VI. Of the Vestals.
CHAP. VII. Of the Duumviri, Decemviri, and Quindecem∣viri, the Keepers of the Sibylline Writings; and of the Corybantes, or Priests of Cy∣bele; the Epulones, and Sodales Titii.
CHAP. VIII. Of the Roman Sacrifices.
CHAP. IX. Of the Roman Year.
CHAP. X. The Distinction of the Roman Days.
CHAP. XI. Of the Kalends, Nones, and Ides.
CHAP. XII. The most Remarkable Festivals of the Ro∣mans as they stand in the Kalendar.
CHAP. II. Of the SENATE.
CHAP. III. Of the general Divisions of the Magistrates; and of the Candidates for Offices.
CHAP. IV. Of the Consuls.
CHAP. V. Of the Dictator and his Master of the Horse.
CHAP. VI. Of the Praetors.
CHAP. VII. Of the Censors.
CHAP. VIII. Of the Quaestors.
CHAP. IX. Of the Tribunes of the People.
CHAP. X. Of the Aediles.
CHAP. XI. Of the Decemviri.
CHAP. XII. Tribuni Militum Consulari potestate.
CHAP. XIII. Civil Offices of less Note, or of less frequent Occurrence in Authors; and of the Publick Servants.
CHAP. XIV. Of the Provincial Magistrates; and first of the Proconsuls.
CHAP. XV. Of the Provincial Praetors and Propraetors; of the Legati, Quaestors, and Proquaestors.
CHAP. XVII. Of the Comitia.
CHAP. XVII. Of the Roman Judgments; and first of Pri∣vate Judgments.
CHAP. XVII. Of Publick Judgments.
CHAP. XIX. Judgments of the whole People.
CHAP. XX. Of the Roman Punishments.
CHAP. XXI. Of the Roman Laws in general.
CHAP. XXII. Of the Laws in particular; and first of those re∣lating to Religion.
CHAP. XXIII. Laws relating to the Right and Privilege of the Roman Citizens.
CHAP. XXIV. Laws concerning Meetings and Assemblies.
CHAP. XXV. Laws relating to the Senate.
CHAP. XXVI. Laws relating to the Magistrates.
CHAP. XXVII. Laws relating to Publick Constitutions, Laws, a Privileges.
CHAP. XXVIII. Laws relating to the Provinces, and the Governours of them.
CHAP. XXIX. Leges Agrariae, or Laws relating to the Divisi∣on of Lands among the People.
CHAP. XXX. Laws relating to Corn.
CHAP. XXXI. Laws for the regulating of Expences.
CHAP. XXXII. Laws relating to Martial Affairs.
CHAP. XXXIII. De Tutelis, or Laws concerning Wardships.
CHAP. XXXIV. Laws concerning Wills, Heirs, and Legacies.
CHAP. XXXV. Laws concerning Money, Usury, &c.
CHAP. XXXVI. Laws concerning the Judges.
CHAP. XXXVII. Laws relating to Judgments.
CHAP. XXXVIII. Laws relating to Crimes.
CHAP. XXXIX. Miscellany Laws not spoken of under the general Heads.
CHAP. II. Levy and Review of the Cavalry.
CHAP. III. The Military Oath, and the Levies of the Con∣federates.
CHAP. IV. Of the Evocati.
CHAP. V. The several kinds of the Roman Foot; and their Division into Manipuli, Cohorts, and Le∣gions.
CHAP. VI. The Division of the Cavalry, and of the Allies.
CHAP. VII. The Officers in the Roman Army; and first of the Centurions and Tribunes; with the Comman∣ders of the Horse, and of the Confederate Forces.
CHAP. VIII. The Legati, and the Imperator, or General.
CHAP. IX. Of the Roman Arms and Weapons.
CHAP. X. The Order of the Roman Army drawn up in Battalia.
CHAP. XI. The Ensigns and Colours; the Musick; the Word in Engagements; the Harangues of the Ge∣neral.
CHAP. XII. The Form and Division of the Roman Camp.
CHAP. XIII. Of the Duties, Works, and Exercises of the Sol∣diers.
CHAP. XIV. Of the Soldiers Pay.
CHAP. XV. Of the Military Punishments.
CHAP. XVI. Of the Military Rewards.
CHAP. XVII. The Roman Way of declaring War, and of ma∣king Leagues.
CHAP. XVIII. The Roman Method of treating the People they conquer'd; with the Constitution of the Co∣loniae, Municipia, Praefecturae, and Pro∣vinces.
CHAP. XIX. The Roman Way of Taking Towns; with the most remarkable Inventions and Engines made use of in their Sieges.
CHAP. XX. The Naval Affairs of the Romans.
CHAP. II. Of the Circensian Shows; and first of the Pen∣tathlum, the Chariot-Races, the Ludus Tro∣jae, and the Pyrrhica Saltatio.
CHAP. III. Of the Shows of wild Beasts, and of the Nau∣machiae.
CHAP. IV. Of the Gladiators.
CHAP. V. Of the LUDI SCENICI, or Stage-Plays; amd first of the Satires, and the Mimick Pieces, with the Rise and Advances of such Enter∣tainments among the Romans.
CHAP. VI. Of the Roman Tragedy and Comedy.
CHAP. VII. Of the Sacred, Votive, and Funeral Games.
CHAP. VIII. Of the Roman Habit.
CHAP. IX. Of the Roman Marriages.
CHAP. X. Of the Roman Funerals.
CHAP. XI. Of the Roman Entertainments.
CHAP. XII. Of the Roman Names.
CHAP. XIII. Of the Roman Money.