Livia

    Page 1 of 5 - About 42 Essays
  • Roles Of Women In Roman Empires

    During both the Roman and Persian Empires, women played an important and pivotal role in their societies. These women held both public and political positions in their empires, and possessed the authority that women in previous times had never had before. Both the Roman and Persian women who obtained this power did so in different ways, and these women also both conducted themselves differently once obtaining this uncommon privilege. Livia and Esther were both some of the first patricians in their respective ancient societies. They served under both emperors and a king, and through both their sexuality and intellect, they rose to a prominent and powerful position. Livia was known mostly for her relationship with Augustus Caesar, born Julius…

    Words: 1007 - Pages: 5
  • Livia Quotes

    Usually, when you have a premise that's pretty much about government conspiracies and political espionage, the hero or the heroine is the star of the team and has swag and confidence and pretty much everything. Clumsy spies are oftentimes skipped in lieu of these individuals who can charm the reader with their smiles and swagger, but Livia has none of that. She is clumsy, error-prone, and insecure; there are people who hate the very sight of her because of her mistakes, and the people who hired…

    Words: 1053 - Pages: 5
  • Livia Book Review

    I decided to choose Livia: First Lady of Imperial Rome for my book review, an MLA citation for this title can be located at the bottom of this review. This book, awarded Outstanding Academic Title for 2003 by Choice Magazine, was written by Anthony A. Barrett, an accomplished writer. Including this book, he has published ten historical volumes, including Caligula: The Corruption of Power, Agrippina: Sex, Power, and Politics in the Early Empire, Aggripina: Mother of Nero, and The Epigrams of…

    Words: 1348 - Pages: 6
  • Julia's Influence On The Character Of Livia

    In his will, Augustus formally adopted her into his line, with the name Julia Augusta. Inscriptions, art works, and coins as well as literary sources attest to the elevated political, and social status of this woman. In an onyx cameo of Livia, displays at Vienna’s Kunsthistorisches Museum, she is holding a bust of the deified Augustus . Here, Livia wears a diadem and displays attributes of several goddesses. Likewise, in many life-size statues of her, probably dating from after 14 CE, Livia…

    Words: 1010 - Pages: 5
  • Tranio And Livia Short Story

    Livia was talking about her dad was chasing a goat through the store. Then the ground rumbled and the people said, “Rumble down, tumble down, great city walls Feel the ground grumble the citizen stumble When the earth shakes, and tumble down, tumble down. Then something happened then the people were scared. The people were so scared they shot in the air so the people would know to fall to the ground and take cover. The people then went back to their usual day. Then the day the dad got…

    Words: 382 - Pages: 2
  • Livia And Agrippina's Marriage Analysis

    Even more politically aware were the two imperial consorts Livia wife of Augustus and mother of Tiberius, and Agrippina the Younger, wife of Claudius and mother of Nero implies that both poisoned their husbands. Whether or not suggestions of strings of other murders and, in the case of Agrippina, of lovers too, including her own son, are justified, both women undoubtedly manipulated the system to ensure that their sons by an earlier marriage became emperor, and both sons grew actively to…

    Words: 282 - Pages: 2
  • Livia Bitton-Jackson, A Holocaust Survivor

    Livia Bitton-Jackson is a Holocaust survivor. She was only 14 years old when she was sent to her first concentration camp at Auschwitz-Birkenau. Along with Livia Bitton-Jackson, her mom and older brother were also survivors of the Holocaust. Unfortunately, Livia Bitton-Jackson 's father did not survive the Holocaust and died in in 1945 the day before they were rescued. Livia Bitton-Jackson’s motto during her life as a prisoner at Auschwitz was “I have to survive” (Bitton-Jackson pg. 128). That…

    Words: 1052 - Pages: 4
  • Livia Drusill A Successful Woman In Ancient Rome

    For more than a half-century, Livia Drusilla was recognized as the most noticeable and powerful woman in ancient Rome. Her noticeable quality and power were not because of her riches or patrician family, in spite of the fact that she had both, rather it was the way that she had the favorable luck to marry the man who turned into Rome 's first emperor, Augustus, and bring forth its second, Tiberius. While coincidence placed Livia in recognitions way, she was brilliant and sufficiently skillful to…

    Words: 835 - Pages: 4
  • Analysis Of I Have Lived A Thousand Years By Livia Bitton-Jackson

    People live. People die. People believe in a God. People believe in many gods. It is all human nature; to live and die and have faith. In the memoir “I Have Lived a Thousand Years” by Livia Bitton-Jackson, life, death, and faith are all aspect of humanity that the main characters of this memoir had to deal with. However simple these three words may seem, they are more complex than any human could possibly perceive them to be. Elli Friedman is the main character in this memoir, and her family and…

    Words: 978 - Pages: 4
  • Hamlet And I Claudius Comparison

    A couple of things that stood out in the book was Claudius’ grandmother Livia. Her life adventures directly affect Claudius and the events that preceded him. Claudius explains how there are two different types of Claudians. He makes it clear that he is of the “good apple” Claudians, however, his grandmother is under the “crab apple” Claudians (Vincent, l Claudius). Throughout my essay, I am going to compare and contrast “I Claudius” and what really happened during those times to determine…

    Words: 689 - Pages: 3
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