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Julian of Pannonia

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History, Facts and Information about Julian of Pannonia
The content of this article provides interesting history, facts and information about the usurper Julian of Pannonia who ruled the empire of Ancient Rome. Read about the life of Julian of Pannonia who can be described or remembered as:

 "The last usurper before the Roman Empire was split..."

Short Biography about the life of Julian of Pannonia
Short Biography profile and facts about one of the most famous Romans of all, in the life of Julian of Pannonia, Usurper.

  • Name commonly known as: Julian of Pannonia
  • Pannonia was located in the present-day western-half of Hungary
  • Latin Roman Name: Marcus Aurelius Sabinus Iulianus (Julianus)
  • Reigned as Usurper: 284-285 AD
  • Dynasty / Historical Period: Crisis of the Third Century (235 - 284) the era of Illyrian Emperors (268 - 285)
  • Name of previous Emperor: His predecessor or the legal Emperor before Julian of Pannonia was Carinus
  • Place and Date of Death: 285 in Verona
  • Name of next Emperor:  The next legal successor to Julian of Pannonia was Diocletian

Julian of Pannonia, the Usurper - Roman Coins, or coinage
Julian of Pannonia
was a usurper. Usurper is a term used to describe an illegal claimant to the throne without securing "the consent of the governed." Usurpers were a common feature of the late Roman Empire, especially from the crisis of the third century onwards. Every new emperor, either legal or illegal, marked the beginning of his rule by minting new coins, both for the prestige of declaring oneself as Augustus and to pay the loyal soldiers their share. Roman coins, or coinage, is often the only evidence of a determined usurpation such as that of Julian of Pannonia.

Interesting facts about the life of Julian of Pannonia
Obtain a fast overview of the times of the Roman Emperor Julian of Pannonia from the following facts and information about his life. The excesses of the evil emperor Carinus led to rebellion in the Roman Empire. The main contenders were Julian of Pannonia and Diocletian. Julian revolted in Pannonia and was declared emperor by his troops and supporters. Julian began to march against Italy to meet Carinus. Carinus and his army defeated and killed Julian of Pannonia early in 285 in Verona. Carinus was finally defeated by Diocletian who became the next emperor.  

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