Template:Events by year for decade BC
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- 1 0s BC: events by year
- 1.1 9 BC
- 1.2 By place
- 1.3 8 BC
- 1.4 By place
- 1.5 7 BC
- 1.6 By place
- 1.7 6 BC
- 1.8 By place
- 1.9 5 BC
- 1.10 4 BC
- 1.11 By place
- 1.12 3 BC
- 1.13 By place
- 1.14 2 BC
- 1.15 By place
- 1.16 1 BC
- 1.17 By place
- 1.18 By topic
- 2 Births
- 3 Deaths
- 4 References
0s BC: events by year
- Pannonia is incorporated in the Roman Empire as part of Illyria.
- The Ara Pacis ("Altar of Augustan Peace"), voted by the Senate four years earlier, is dedicated.
- Nero Claudius Drusus begins a campaign against the Marcomanni, but dies soon after a fall from his horse.
- Tiberius Claudius Nero continues the conquest of Germania.
- King Maroboduus becomes ruler of the Marcomanni and fights against the Roman expansion in Bohemia.
- Arminius, son of a Cheruscan chieftain, is taken hostage to Rome where he receives a military education.
- Emperor Augustus sent ferrets (named viverrae by Plinius) to the Balearic Islands to control the rabbit plagues.
- Tiberius Claudius Nero is sent to Armenia, then retires to Rhodes.
Judea Province, Roman Empire
- After the death of Herod the Great, there is unrest in his kingdom. His son, Herod Archelaus becomes the new ruler of Judea. Herod Antipas becomes tetrarch of Galilee and Perea.
- The Governor of Syria, Publius Quintilius Varus, assembles three of his four legions, including Legio X Fretensis, and marched down to Jerusalem from Antioch to restore order. He crucifies 2,000 Jewish rebels.
- King Maroboduus of the Marcomanni organized in the area later known as Bohemia a confederation of Germanic tribes, with the Hermunduri, Lombards, Semnoni and Vandals.
- Lucius Domitius Ahenobarbus commands the Roman army in Germania and crossed the Elbe. He builds the pontes longi (latin- meaning long bridge) over the marshes between the Rhine and the Ems.
- Emperor Augustus is proclaimed Pater Patriae, or "father of the country" by the Roman Senate; this bestowed title is the logical consequence and final proof of Augustus' supreme position as princeps, the first in charge over the Roman state.
- Julia the Elder, daughter of Augustus, is exiled on charges of treason and adultery to Pandateria; her mother Scribonia accompanies her.
- The Aqua Alsietina Roman aqueduct is constructed.
- Phraates V becomes king of the Parthian Empire, after he and his mother "the goddess Musa" have murdered his father Phraates IV.
- Emperor Augustus sent his stepson Gaius Caesar as army commander to the East and made a peace treaty with Phraates V on an island in the river Euphrates.
- Ovid writes the Ars Amatoria.
- Emperor, Ai of Han dies and is succeeded by his cousin Ping of Han, a boy who is nine years old. Wang Mang is appointed regent by the Grand Empress Dowager Wang.
- Former regent Dong Xian commits suicide.
- Birth of Jesus (in the Religion of Christianity, was conceived 25 March and birth on 25 December), as assigned by Dionysius Exiguus in his anno Domini era according to most scholars (Dionysius used the word "incarnation", but it is not known whether he meant conception or birth). However, at least one scholar thinks Dionysius placed the incarnation of Jesus in the next year, AD 1. Most modern scholars do not consider Dionysius' calculations authoritative, placing the event several years earlier (see Chronology of Jesus).
- Dong Xian, a Han dynasty Chinese official under Emperor Ai of Han (b. 23 BC)
- Emperor Ai of Han (b. 27 BC)
- Empress Fu
- Empress Zhao Feiyan (b. 32 BC)
These references will appear in the article, but this list appears only on this page.
- Eck, Werner; translated by Deborah Lucas Schneider; new material by Sarolta A. Takács. (2003) The Age of Augustus. Oxford: Blackwell Publishing (hardcover, ISBN 0-631-22957-4; paperback, ISBN 0-631-22958-2).
- Georges Declercq, Anno Domini: The origins of the Christian Era (Turnhout, Belgium: Brepols, 2000), pp.143–147.
- G. Declercq, "Dionysius Exiguus and the introduction of the Christian Era", Sacris Erudiri 41 (2002) 165–246, pp.242–246. Annotated version of a portion of Anno Domini.
- James D. G. Dunn, Jesus Remembered, Eerdmans Publishing (2003), page 324.
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