Gnaeus Cornelius Lentulus Augur

Gnaeus Cornelius Lentulus "Augur" (c.

- Gnaeus Cornelius Lentulus Augur

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Cornelia gens

One of the greatest patrician houses at ancient Rome.

Entrance to the Tomb of the Scipios at Rome.
Monument of Gaius Cornelius Calvus, and his brother, Lucius.
Denarius of Cornelius Cethegus, minted 115–114 BC. The obverse shows the head of Roma with a Phrygian helmet, while the reverse possible depicts young Dionysus riding a he-goat.
As of Lucius Cornelius Cinna (here spelt Cina), minted between 169 and 158 BC. The obverse depicts the head of Janus, while the reverse shows a prow.
House of Cornelius Rufus, Pompeii

Gnaeus Cornelius Cn. f. Lentulus Augur, consul in 14 BC.

Flamen Dialis

The high priest of Jupiter.

Defaced Dea Roma holding Victory and regarding an altar with a cornucopia and other offerings, copy of a relief panel from an altar or statue base

Servius Cornelius Lentulus Maluginensis, probably a son of Gnaeus Cornelius Lentulus Augur. Born c. 30 BC, he became flamen c. 14 BC, after the long hiatus that followed the removal of Caesar.

Lucius Seius Tubero

Roman senator, who flourished under the reign of Tiberius.

He next appears after his consulship, in the year 24, when he and Gnaeus Cornelius Lentulus Augur, described by Tacitus as leading men of the state and close friends of emperor Tiberius, were accused by Vibius Serenus of inciting rebellion and public unrest.

Publius Cornelius Lentulus Marcellinus

Publius Cornelius Lentulus Marcellinus (fl.

It is possible that Marcellinus may be the Cornelius Lentulus appointed Legatus Augusti pro praetore in Pannonia in the first years of the 1st century AD. However, Syme argues that Cornelius Lentulus the general is more likely identified as Gnaeus Cornelius Lentulus Augur, consul in AD 14.


Ancient Sarmatian tribe that traveled westward in c. 200BC from Central Asia to the steppes of modern Ukraine.

Sculpted image of a Sarmatian (an Iazyx would look similar) from the Casa degli Omenoni.
The Roman empire under Hadrian (ruled 117–138), showing the location of the Iazyges in the plain of the Tisza river.
The Ninth European Map (in two parts) from a 15th-century Greek manuscript edition of Ptolemy's Geography, showing the Wandering Iazyges in the northwest between Pannonia and Dacia.
Illustration of several Iazygian grave sites.
An illustration of several Iazygian barrel-shaped pots which have been discovered.
Location of the Iazyges (J) before they moved westward.
Roman Balkans in the 1st century AD with the Jazyges Metanastæ between Roman Pannonia and Dacia.
Map showing Iazyges in AD 125 west of Roman Dacia
Roman cavalry (left) fighting Sarmatian cavalry (right).
The Limes (Devil's Dykes) built between Roman territory and the tribes (contours around Iazyges' territory).
The 174-175 Roman offensive onto Iazigi
The land of the Iazyges in the 2nd–3rd century.
Iazyges in the 4th century at left bank of Danube (Gepids, Hasdingi), neighboring Gotini are replaced with Suebic Quadi

András Mócsy suggests that Gnaeus Cornelius Lentulus Augur, who was Roman consul in 26BC, may have been responsible for the settlement of the Iazyges as a buffer between Pannonia and Dacia.

54 BC

Year of the pre-Julian Roman calendar.

A reproduction of the Fasti Antiates Maiores, a painted wall-calendar from the late Roman Republic

Gnaeus Cornelius Lentulus, Roman consul (d. AD 25)

AD 25

Common year starting on Monday (link will display the full calendar) of the Julian calendar.

Roman numerals on stern of the ship showing draught in feet. The numbers range from 13 to 22, from bottom to top.

Gnaeus Cornelius Lentulus, Roman consul (b. 54 BC)