Synonyms for sextus_varius_marcellus or Related words with sextus_varius_marcellus

empress_julia_domna              emperor_didius_julianus              gaius_julius_avitus_alexianus              lucius_septimius_severus              spurius_postumius              probianus              pomponius_bassus              cornelianus              arrius_antoninus              marcus_lollius              mucianus              hermogenianus_olybrius              atilius_calatinus              publius_sulpicius_quirinius              marcus_licinius              lucillianus              lucius_aurelius_cotta              titianus              augurinus              gnaeus_claudius_severus              marcus_antonius_felix              piso_frugi              marcus_aurelius_cotta              memmius_symmachus              empress_vibia_sabina              quintus_aurelius              caesennius_paetus              gaius_bruttius_praesens              consul_marcus_valerius              marcus_ulpius_traianus              albus_regillensis              mucius_scaevola              cassius_longinus              lucius_sempronius              menophilus              decimus_junius_silanus              calpurnius_torquatus              marcius_philippus              vitrasius_pollio              emperors_caligula              gaius_licinius              fabricius_luscinus              lucius_annius              lollia_saturnina              publius_licinius_crassus_dives              seius              gallio_annaeanus              marcus_fulvius_nobilior              publius_aelius              lucius_valerius_messalla             



Examples of "sextus_varius_marcellus"
Sextus Varius Marcellus (c.165 – c.215) was a Roman aristocrat and politician from the province of Syria.
His governorship was assisted by the arrival of Sextus Varius Marcellus as provincial procurator and in who can be seen the germ of the later division of Britain into two provinces. He served as governor until 201 or 202.
"Elagabalus" was son of Sextus Varius Marcellus, a Syrian, and Julia Soaemis, daughter of Julia Maesa (the younger sister of Julia Domna, wife of Septimius Severus); he was therefore nephew of the late "Caracalla", whose natural son he claimed to be (note that he took the same name as Caracalla upon donning the purple). Elagabalus and Alexander Severus (also seen more correctly as "Severus Alexander") were first cousins; Alexander Severus's mother was Julia Mamaea, another daughter of Julia Maesa.
Julia’s husband was the Syrian Roman Equestrian and Politician Sextus Varius Marcellus. As members of the imperial Roman family of the Severan dynasty, they lived in Rome. Julia bore Marcellus two children: one son whose name is unknown and another son called Sextus Varius Avitus Bassianus, who became the Roman emperor Elagabalus. Her husband died in c.215, during his time as Roman governor in Numidia.
Elagabalus , also known as Heliogabalus (; ; 203 – March 11, 222), was Roman emperor from 218 to 222. A member of the Severan dynasty, he was Syrian, the second son of Julia Soaemias and Sextus Varius Marcellus. In his early youth he served as a priest of the god Elagabal in the hometown of his mother's family, Emesa. As a private citizen, he was probably named Sextus Varius Avitus Bassianus. Upon becoming emperor he took the name Marcus Aurelius Antoninus Augustus. He was called Elagabalus only after his death.
Elagabalus was born around the year 203 to Sextus Varius Marcellus and Julia Soaemias Bassiana. His father was initially a member of the Equites class, but was later elevated to the rank of senator. His grandmother, Julia Maesa, was the widow of the consul Julius Avitus, the sister of Julia Domna, and the sister-in-law of the emperor Septimius Severus. He had at least one sibling: an unnamed elder brother. His mother, Julia Soaemias, was a cousin of the Roman emperor Caracalla. His other relatives included his aunt Julia Avita Mamaea and uncle Marcus Julius Gessius Marcianus and among their children, their son Severus Alexander. Elagabalus's family held hereditary rights to the priesthood of the sun god Elagabal, of whom Elagabalus was the high priest at Emesa (modern Homs) in Roman Syria.