Ab Urbe Condita Libri (Livy)
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''Ab Urbe Condita Libri''—often shortened to ''Ab Urbe Condita''—is a monumental history of ancient Rome in Latin begun sometime between 27 and 25 BC〔1911 ''Encyclopædia Britannica'': "Livy", "From Analysis of the History" section: Various indications point to the period from 27 to 20 BCE, as that during which the first decade was written. In the first book (19.3) the emperor is called Augustus, a title which he assumed early in 27 BCE, and in ix. 18 the omission of all reference to the restoration, in 20 BCE, of the standards taken at Carrhae seems to justify the inference that the passage was written before that date. In the epitome of book lix. there is a reference to a law of Augustus which was passed in 18 B.〕 by the historian Titus Livius, known in English as Livy. The Latin title can be literally translated as "Books since the city's founding". It is often referred to in English, however, as ''The History of Rome''. The work covers the time from the stories of Aeneas, the earliest legendary period from before the city's founding in c. 753 BC, to Livy's own times in the reign of the emperor Augustus.〔Counting the years passed since the founding of Rome (753 BC) was the usual reckoning of time in ancient Rome.〕 The last year covered by Livy is 745 AUC, or 9 BC, the death of Drusus. About 25% of the work survives.〔Foster (1874), p. xvi.〕
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