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A. D. Page
Fatal end of Sylvanus .... 128
357 Constantius visits Rome . . . .129
A new obelisk . 131
357, 358, 359. The Quadian and Sarmatian war . 132
358 The Persian negotiation .... 136
359 Invasion of Mesopotamia by Sapor . . . 138
Siege of Amida ._.'. . - 140
360 Siege of Singara . . . • .142
Conduct of the Romans . . .143
Invasion of Gaul by the Germans . . .145
Conduct of Julian . . .146
356 His first campaign in Gaul .... 148
357 His second campaign . . • .149
Battle of Strasburg . . . .151
358 Julian subdues the Franks . . . .153
357, 358, 359. Makes three expeditions beyond the Rhine 156
Restores the cities of Gaul .... 157
Civil administration of Julian . . .159
Description of Paris .... 161
Julian is declared Emperor by the Legions of Gaul.—His March
and Success.—The Death of Constantius. —Civil Administra-
tion of Julian.
The jealousy of Constantius against Julian . . 163
Fears and envy of Constantius . . 164
360 The legions of Gaul are ordered to march into the
East . . . . . ib.
Their discontents . . . .167
They proclaim Julian emperor . .168
His protestations of innocence . - .170
His embassy to Constantius . - . -172
360,361. His fourth and fifth expeditions beyond the
361 Fruitless treaty and declaration of war . .175
Julian prepares to attack Constantius . .177
His march from the Rhine into Illyricum . . 179
He justifies his cause .... 182
Hostile preparations . . . . .184
361 Death of Constantius .... 185
361 Julian enters Constantinople . . . J 86
36J Is acknowledged by the whole empire . .187
Residence of Julian at A ntioch.—His successful Expedition against
the Persians.—Passage of the Tigris.—The Retreat and Death
of Julian.—Election of Jovian.—He saves the Roman Army by
a disgraceful Treaty.
The C«sars of Julian . . . .237
362 He resolves to march against the Persians . . 238
Julian proceeds from Constantinople to Antioch . 240
Licentious manners of the people of Antioch . ib.
Their aversion to Julian .... 241
Scarcity of corn and public discontent . . ib.
Julian composes a satire against Antioch . , 243
314—390. The sophist Libanius . . . .244
363 March of Julian to the Euphrates . . . 246
His design of invading Persia . . . 247
Disaffection of the king of Armenia' . . 248
Military preparations .... 249
Julian enters the Persian territories . . . 250
His march over the desert of Mesopotamia . . 251
His success ...... 253
Description of Assyria .... 254
363 Invasion of Assyria ..... 256
Siege of Perisabor . . ib.
Siege of Maogamalcha .... 257
Personal behaviour of Julian .... 260
He transports his fleet from the Euphrates to the
Tigris . . . . . .262
Passage of the Tigris, and victory of the Romans . 264
Situation and obstinacy of Julian . . . 267
He burns his fleet ..... 269
Marches against Sapor . . . 271
Retreat and distress of the Roman army . . 273
Julian is mortally wounded .... 275
363 Death of Julian . . . . .277
Election of the emperor Jovian . . 280
Danger and difficulty of the retreat . . 282
Residence of Julian at Antioch.—His successful Expedition against
The Caesars of Julian
362 He resolves to march against the Persians
Julian proceeds from Constantinople to Antioch
Licentious manners of the people of Antioch
Their aversion to J ulian
Scarcity of corn and public discontent
Julian composes a satire against Antioch
314—390. The sophist Libanius .
363 March of Julian to the Euphrates
His design of invading Persia
Disaffection of the king of Armenia .
Julian enters the Persian territories .
His march over the desert of Mesopotamia
His success ....
Description of Assyria
363 Invasion of Assyria .
Siege of Perisabor
Siege of Maogamalcha
Personal behaviour of Julian .
Tigris . .
Passage of the Tigris, and victory of the Romans
Situation and obstinacy of Julian
He burns his fleet
Marches against Sapor
Retreat and distress of the Roman army
J ulian is mortally wounded .
363 Death of Julian
Election of the emperor Jovian
Danger and difficulty of the retreat .