Roman Republic

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Roman Republic
Offeecial name (as on coins):
Roma
efter c. 100 BC:
Senatus populusque Romanus  (Laitin) (SPQR)
("The Senate an Fowk o Rome")
She-wolf suckles Romulus and Remus.jpg
 
Chimera d'arezzo, fi, 09.JPG
 

509 BC–27 BC Augustus fist century aureus obverse.png


Roman consul accompanied bi twa lictors

Roman provinces on the eve o the assassination o Julius Caesar, 44 BC
Caipital Roum
Leids Laitin (offeecial),
various unoffeecial spoken in certain places includin Greek, Ebreu, Aramaic, Syriac, Gallic, Berber
Releegion Roman polytheism
Government Republic
Consul
 -  509–508 BC Lucius Brutus,
Lucius Collatinus
 -  27 BC Gaius Octavianus,
Marcus Agrippa
Legislatur Legislative Assembly
Historical era Classical antiquity
 -  Owerthrow o Tarquinius Superbus follaein the Rape o Lucretia 509 BC
 -  Caesar proclaimed dictator for 10 years 47 BC
 -  Battle o Actium 2 September 31 BC
 -  Octavian proclaimed Augustus 16 Januar 27 BC
Aurie
 -  326 BC[1] 10,000 km² (3,861 sq mi)
 -  200 BC[1] 360,000 km² (138,997 sq mi)
 -  146 BC[1] 800,000 km² (308,882 sq mi)
 -  100 BC[1] 1,200,000 km² (463,323 sq mi)
 -  50 BC[1] 1,950,000 km² (752,899 sq mi)
Siller Roman siller
The day pairt o

The Roman Republic (Laitin: Res Pvblica Romana) wis the period o the auncient Roman ceevilization when the govrenment operatit as a republic. It began wi the owerthrow o the Roman monarchy, tradeetionally datit aroond 509 BC, an its replacement bi a government heidit bi twa consuls, electit annually bi the citizens an advised bi a senate. A complex constitution gradually developed, centered on the principles o a separation o pouers an checks an balances. Except in times o dire naitional emergency, public offices wur leemitit tae ane year, sae that, in theory at least, no single individual wielded absolute pouer ower his fellae citizens.

References[eedit | eedit soorce]

  1. 1.0 1.1 1.2 1.3 1.4 Taagepera, Rein (1979). "Size and Duration of Empires: Growth–Decline Curves, 600 BC to 600 AD". Social Science History. Social Science History, Vol. 3, No. 3/4. 3 (3/4): 115–138 [125]. doi:10.2307/1170959. JSTOR 1170959.