8 Days That Made Rome: With Bettany Hughes, Marek Lichtenberg, Marcel Dorian, Nathan Dean Williams. Historian Bettany Hughes selects eight pivotal days that. the twenty-first century—a torrent of unearned wealth cascading down the generations. Rome, BBC, Summary of World Broadcasts, ME//E/4. Rome is a historical drama television series created by John Milius, William J. MacDonald, and Bruno Heller. The show, consisting of two seasons for a total. ZON LIEF ALS IK HAD ACDA EN DE MUNNIK LIVE TORRENT Sign up See we will connect. Parts for the. Who are involved Versions and lower the top of video calls, are files, folders and.
Antony continues to dismiss him, but Atia is coming around, realizing she could still be the mother of the richest man in Rome. Brutus assures him that the city is secured with 2, armed men, and that Caesar's people have all fled. Still, Cicero is disappointed to learn they left Mark Antony standing, and suggests they take care of the matter.
Making a hasty exit, he comes face to face with the man himself. Their strengths are balanced, Antony claims, and neither can win without terrible bloodshed. His proposal is for a general amnesty: Caesar will not be declared a tyrant, and they will not be killers.
His death will be a natural death, and all his acts and his will shall stand - allowing all of them to keep their positions. And for a show of unity, they will hold a public funeral for the fallen leader. Brutus is furious that his co-conspirators tried to kill Antony as well, setting him up to be dishonored twice. Alas, Brutus convinces no one, not even his mother.
Octavian apologizes and asks him not to mention it to anyone. When Pullo learns Octavian has been named Caesar's heir, he offers to help exact vengeance. Mark Antony, Atia and her family take their place on one side of the litter, Brutus and the conspirators line the other. As the doors of Caesar's villa open, a massive crowd roars at the sight of their ruler's body. By the time Brutus and Cassius arrive at Servilia's, they are greeted by Mark Antony, who has a new proposal: they are all to leave town, save for Servilia.
They demand to know where the kids are. One of his men reports on Caesar's funeral: Brutus carried on monotonously about the Republic and its laws. Then Antony got up, gave Brutus a hug, and pulled out Caesar's bloody toga. He paced the stage lamenting the loss of the great man, stirring the crowd to tears before he tossed the toga into the crowd. That's when they turned into an angry mob.
Erastes manages to escape past him back into the tavern, where he finds Pullo standing over the bodies of all his men. Resigned to what's next, he tells Vorenus he took his kids as payment for his many slights. Then I killed them. Then I threw them in the river. Back in the city, a blood-streaked Vorenus walks through the streets carrying Erastes Fulmen's head, lost in a furious haze, Pullo following along behind him.
Pullo tries to talk Vorenus into a new start, noting the mourning period has ended, but Vorenus won't hear of it. Wouldn't do. Posca ups the price, and they settle on an amount. But the Queen has one more issue to put on the table: her four-year-old son, Caesarion. Soon she must tell him that his father's people do not accept him as a true legal son.
After a threat from Antony, Cicero agrees to endorse them, but only if they cross off the worst of the lot. Mark Antony accompanies him back to the cursed villa, jarring his former soldier out of his funk. Her death would throw the Republic into an uproar. Not far behind is the stunning Queen - dressed to kill, and high on opium. She takes Mark Antony's hand affectionately and, ignoring Atia, captivates the room. Levi claims he's come to expand his business where the money is - he's in the spice, cloth and oil trade.
Babylonian whores. Keep that cac to yourself. Turning to Atia, she demands a kiss. Antony is in for a rough night. Six roughhewn captains of the underworld, each with their own band of henchmen, gather before the priests and their statue of Concordia, goddess of harmony. An alliance has formed between the two biggest gangs, the Caelians, led by Memmio, and the Quirinali, under Hannibal Cotta.
Across from them, a quartet of smaller gangs stand in equal numbers, including the Oppians, led by Acerbo. Pullo and Vorenus make a dramatic entrance. Rome has no shortage of criminal scum. Maybe I'll take some of yours. When order is restored, Vorenus explains they'll receive a monthly stipend of 5, denarii from Mark Antony - under Vorenus's supervision. The captains and horrified priests look on in astonishment.
The truce is raised. The grateful boy, Duro, kisses Castor's feet and begs him for work, offering to do anything, including sexual favors. Castor seems to consider the offer. This infuriates Antony, who tells him he's getting none of it. Atia tries to placate him, then scolds her son after he leaves.
Who will protect us if you drive him away from me?! As he sees it, the Republic is on the brink of collapse, with a weak and cowardly Senate and angry, starving plebs. Octavia bursts out laughing at her little brother, until she realizes he's dead serious. Hearing the news, Mark Antony enters the boy's bedroom in a fit of rage. His name - Caesar's name - can offer Antony protection from his enemies in the Senate. This only infuriates Antony more, and when he learns that Octavian was able to borrow against the money given his legal claim, he attacks the boy.
When Atia hears how much he's given away three million Sestertii , she jumps in, too. A bold, scantily-clad woman named Gaia enters, impressing Pullo. A former supervisor at a brothel who kept the customers in line, she negotiates a similar job with better pay. Mascius, a former soldier from the 13th, arrives next, desperate for work. They warn him of the questionable nature of the work, but he lost his farm and now he's homeless. Vorenus smiles wickedly at this, worrying Pullo.
Though Cicero doubts the boy will be a true rival to Antony, Servilia believes Caesar chose him for a reason. She also thinks the Senate should ask her son to return. As Cicero talks of caution, waiting to see what develops, Servilia does not look pleased. Determined as ever to pursue a political career, he's headed south for Campania to stay with a friend, Agrippa, who is well established there. They pass a large slave transport full of bodies chained together, moaning in pain.
In the very back, Vorena the Elder, Vorena the Younger, Lucius and Lyde are huddled on the floor, their faces blank and hopeless. Below, a brawl breaks out between two prostitutes, drunken customers cheering them on, until Gaia breaks them apart.
Mascius and Pullo catch each other admiring Gaia, as Eirene watches on. Carbo comes to ask Vorenus' permission to avenge his family's honor and kill the man. Vorenus dismisses the request after learning that the boy accepted money for the exchange. No offense was committed and Mark Antony gave strict orders to maintain the peace. Vorenus shuts Pullo down, stoking the ire of Memmio. She's just returned from Macedonia with two sacks of hemp. With the help of a slave girl, Octavia tries smoking the seeds for the first time, only to choke on the smoke.
They're interrupted by Atia who reprimands them for stinking up the house - before taking a hit of the hemp herself. Atia wants to know more about Macedonia; they are going there once Antony takes up the Governorship. The women are so awful the men resort to their sheep. But let's stop there, shall we? No actors, or gladiators, or that sort of thing Octavia tries to assuage her friend after her mother leaves. Servilia's servant, Castor, witnesses the outburst while he is there summoning Duro, Atia's handsome boy servant, for sex.
The boy struggles to endure his latest obligation in the horse stalls. When Timon returns home, his older brother Levi is helping his kids learn Hebrew, angering him even more. He throws back a glass of wine. Lyde watches the guard saunter by. She's also unhappy about going to Macedonia after his Consulship is over. He insists they have dressmakers and jewel merchants in the capitol, but she's already ruled it out.
Once he leaves Italy, she tells him, his enemies will no longer fear him, and he will be powerless to strike at them. I want peace and quiet and a nice rich province to squeeze. You have a wolf by the ears. You cannot let go of it now. When he confronts him, Levi claims the man is a saffron trader, but Timon doesn't buy it.
A bloodied and incoherent Quintus Bubo is presented to Vorenus and Pullo, his hysterical wife by his side, begging for justice. Memmio's boys got to him, Gaia explains. Enraged that his command was disobeyed, Vorenus plots Memmio's punishment as Pullo tries to talk some sense - Memmio will have to retaliate and he'll start a war.
Vorenus insists he has no choice, then blames Pullo for questioning him in front of Memmio. He orders Pullo to go after Carbo. As Vorenus seethes, Pullo tells him his thinking is backwards, and that he's just trying to keep him alive. Get yourself killed and be done with your misery. Take half the city with you It won't bring back Niobe. Or the children. Or Caesar. If I'd told you Standing up before a potted plant adjacent to the senate leader, Antony lifts his tunic and begins urinating in it as he informs Cicero of his new plans: he no longer wishes to take the Governorship of Macedonia; he wishes to take Gaul.
The weather is better. The Senate will not pass such a measure, Cicero tells him, as they will see it as emulating Caesar, camping on the border with his legions, scaring Rome into doing whatever he wishes. Antony laughs, insisting he'd never thought of such a thing.
Cicero protests. The weather in Macedonia is dreadful. You're all I have left in life. He suggests they let Carbo pay a fine and talk to Memmio. They're interrupted by Mascius, Appius and three other gangsters, who knock out the men before turning Carbo upside down, head first into the open toilet seat. As Mascius beats the struggling Carbo, Appius rips his pants off. As he waits for her, he stumbles upon Octavia practicing the lyre.
Her brother is now a powerful man, he explains, in charge of an army 10, strong. And in the name of family, she should keep an open mind about her future prospects. Her daughter begs her not to. Duro demands to speak to Servilia. After being refused, he threatens to leave until Servilia stops him - demanding to know why Atia is still alive.
He can't find the right time, he tells her; she always eats with her daughter. If she doesn't mind killing both of them, he could do it tomorrow. He asks her for patience - and more money. When she gives in and hands it over, he insists on one more parting gift - a kiss.
At first appalled at his gall, she reconsiders in the name of her mission and plants one on the boy. With or without your help, we shall raise an army Antony's head will rot on a spike. Cassius intervenes and escorts Brutus to another tent, where he tells him he's lost his way. Torn over what to do, she makes a run for it into the night. Mascius is sure that its Memmio's work - a Caelian coin was left in the gangster's mouth.
Vorenus is ready to declare a war, but Pullo challenges him, setting off his suspicions that he's on Memmio's side. But when nothing appeases him, Pullo gives up. Me and every guy Vorenus can barely move, but Pullo manages to get up, gather Eirene, and leave the Aventine. With his arms lifted to Janus, the God of new beginnings, Brutus begs to start his life anew. A clerk announces Cicero has left a speech he insists be read into the rolls.
Confident of what's ahead, Antony sits back. The clerk trembles. You are Rome's Helen of Troy. At this time the Republic would be most grateful to accept Caesar's offer of assistance. We shall need his army at once. They stumble upon Mascius, who explains that Vorenus went north with Mark Antony. A bewildered Pullo is convinced the gods are playing tricks, as he was certain they told him to go back to Rome and find Vorenus. He tells Eirene its best they get out of Italy before the next civil war comes.
She recognizes Pullo. She tells him the children are still alive. She won't be joining, her servants inform her. Back in the kitchen, Duro waits for the others to leave before pouring a liquid into the stew. He watches in the wings as the young cook, Althea, delivers the bowl to her mistress. Pullo leans forward in earnest, his mission finally clear.
Lacking company for dinner, Atia demands to hear music, but Castor and Merula inform her that the flute girl is sick and the lyre player has died. Just as she has everyone frozen in awe, Althea stops mid-verse, turns flush and collapses, gasping for breath. Castor catches a glimpse of Duro the slave boy darting out of the servant's quarters and heads after him.
Outside by the stables, Timon is whipping and branding the boy with hot metal implements, as Atia and the other servants look on. Atia suspects Servilia; with Antony gone, she thinks she can do as she pleases. When she offers to spare the boy in exchange for a name, he confesses he is working for Servilia. Timon turns to his wife, Deborah, seething. Thieving, gambling, chasing whores.
When Levi raises a fist to strike him, Timon pulls a knife. Searching for Vorenus among the fallen, he's interrupted by someone calling his name. He looks up to see Caesar's standard, and under it a rider on a white horse: Octavian, all grown up, and the clear victor in the battle. Pullo is unable to conceal his astonishment that the fragile boy he once trained has won his first battle, but Octavian humbly credits the legions, the generals, and his man Agrippa.
Hearing the news about Vorenus' kids, Octavian points the way and gives him the Caesarian seal to help clear his path. Pullo heads straight for the hills, where Mark Antony and his wounded army have retreated. It was necessary for the good of the Republic. Agrippa can hardly contain his excitement. Maecenas tells the commander it's time to make the speech about the money - their men are mostly soldiers for hire, and barely any Romans at that. Higher up the mountain, a wounded Antony takes in a report of his losses: 8, men dead.
Vorenus approaches to request permission to go in search of his enslaved children, and Antony acquiesces, realizing he's just one more loss. As Pullo and Vorenus prepare to leave, Antony gets some of his bravado back. He will return! And all those who defied him shall pay. They're soon replaced by two shadowy figures who approach her from behind and drape her head in a dark cloak.
When it's removed, she's kneeling in a dank, dungeon-like room with Atia and her henchmen all around her. Convinced she'll beg for mercy, Atia interrupts and stands before her, only to have Servilia spit in her face. When Atia demands the torture continue, Timon's allegiance finally wavers. He cuts Servilia free, helps her up, and tells her to leave.
At the sight of Timon's outburst, Atia's servants desert her, leaving her collapsed against her dungeon wall. He assures him he never had anything with Niobe - he just said it to make him angry. It won't sit well with the girls, Pullo says. I am not one of his soldiers!
He quickly apologizes. She exhales when she learns Octavian's alive, but she can hardly believe what she hears next: her young son has defeated her lover. His joy turns to alarm when he hears about the army Octavian is bringing to Rome. He's even more dismayed to hear the name he's using. I thought the same when I was a young man. But it is all vanity Worried about Vorenus's temper, Pullo insists he'll do the talking and bribes their way to the main office.
When they meet with the camp's procurator, Pullo explains they're on official business for Gaius Octavian Caesar, they are to retrieve three runaways, private property of the man himself. The chief doesn't buy it, but Pullo moves in close with a menacing stare and the man leads them to some barracks to avoid conflict.
Vorenus discovers the dead-eyed face of his youngest daughter and picks her up in a fierce embrace. Not far away, the boy Lucius hides behind a stall. Vorenus reaches for him and stops himself for a moment, then gathers him into an embrace. The procurator figures out they're not retrieving Caesar's servants; Pullo grabs him by the tunic and demands he take them to the older daughter.
With no choice, he leads them past stalls filled with naked girls, the last one fronted by a man zipping up his pants. Behind this man, Vorena the Elder is recoiled on a cot, covered in a small cloth. In a fit of rage, Vorenus turns and slashes the procurator in the throat, then grabs his daughter to lead her out of there. Pullo scoops up Lucius and Vorena the Younger.
The children are finally free. Far north of Rome, in the woods of Cisalpine Gaul, a bearded Mark Antony brings a slaughtered deer to his starving soldiers. Pullo suggests Vorenus might want to avoid the collegium when they get back, since Mark Antony's orders no longer stand and it's a dangerous place for the kids. But Vorenus insists it's the only place where they can live honestly.
While the men are distracted, Vorena the Younger nudges her sister awake. The older one tells her they can't run off until they get some money. However, Cicero cannot give Octavian the triumph he requests. Cicero states that the victory is not quite complete since Antony is still alive.
In fact, he had to send General Lepidus and two legions to finish the job. The Senate leader further warns that the people will not look kindly on such a celebration with Octavian's army at the city walls. Agrippa interjects with a reminder about his army, and Cicero reconsiders - on condition that the boy takes his counsel. Taking the kids to their new room, he tells them things will be awkward between them at first, but family should be together. She put her lover to beating me!
He tells her he's now Consul of Rome, but she's not impressed. The news doesn't sit so well. They're interrupted by Lyde, dressed in the nun-like garments of a temple acolyte, eager to see the children again. Vorenus warns her she won't be taking the children away from him. Me, no. Beat me! Kill me! I spit on that pig Antony for leading me astray. I have been a terrible mother Octavian doesn't suspect a thing.
He accepts, realizing he has no choice. As for Vorenus, Pullo explains he's under loyal oath to Mark Antony, but will do what's best for the city and keep the peace as before. If Antony came back with full armor, however, Vorenus won't answer for the future. A horrified Cicero interrupts to warn him that the unity of the Republic is at stake, but Octavian won't be deterred.
Later that night, Gaia offers herself to Vorenus once more, and this time he takes her up on it, telling her to go as soon as they're finished. Hearing the anger in his voice, she finally gives in. He spots Octavia on his way out, high as a kite with her friend Jocasta.
He scoops her up and carries her back to her mother's villa. Turning to Atia, he warns her not to speak to her daughter like that again in his presence. Eyeing him suspiciously, they agree on terms for dividing the spoils. After parting ways, Vorenus tells Pullo the truce will give them time to recruit men and restore order.
In the meantime, Memmio and Cotta are already disagreeing how to divide their own shares. Lyde is sympathetic, but warns them of what will befall them in the streets - thievery and whoring. She urges them to go back, hide their hatred and be obedient.
Believe me this is your only chance. The Senate feels he has used them coercively. And since Brutus and Cassius are returning to the city with 20 legions, a war would not be to his advantage. If he disarms now, Cicero might convince them to treat him leniently, given his young age. Even if Cicero exaggerates, they still need to gather more legions and they're out of cash. Atia interrupts to find her son looking glum. He's interrupted by a surprise visitor: Atia, on a white horse, draped in furs.
The two waste no time getting reacquainted, and only after does he ask how she managed to get to him all alone. He steps outside his tent to find Octavian waiting on horseback, flanked by Agrippa, Maecenas, and a large legion of men.
Antony's expression turns cold. The two approach each other silently. Antony holds out his arm and they embrace, solidifying an alliance. Vorena the Elder smiles at her father for the first time, left hand shaped like horns behind her back, cursing him.
He's confident they will have no problem taking Octavian and his legions. Scoffing at the obviousness of the strategy, Octavian insists they must kill Brutus and Cassius's most prominent supporters before their plans are revealed. Reviewing his list of targets, Lepidus looks up in horror.
Joseph Millson Spartacus. Sarah-Jane Potts Agrippina. Adam Levy Hannibal. Ian Beattie Emperor Constantine. Jack Ellis Julius Caesar. Atanas Srebrev Batiatus. Paul Brennen Fabius Maximus. Diana Dimitrova Patria. Adam Basil Crixus. Bashar Rahal Pompey. More like this. Storyline Edit. User reviews 13 Review. Top review. Why the Music and presenter?
Why do documentary makers have to include constant music and even play it over the narration? Also, this has pointless dramatizations to illustrate battles, or somebody being killed etc. Worst of all is another lightweight presenter- why does she have to be in every shot, it's not as if she's attractive to look at, these days they seem to pick women who are just the opposite. She shows us the arch of Constantine but does not even mention almost all the carving was taken from the monuments of earlier Emperors.
Constantine even had his own face carved over that of Trajan's, she probably did not know. Content OK but presentation rather dumbed down as usual. Details Edit. Release date October 27, United Kingdom. United Kingdom. Official Site. October Films. Technical specs Edit.
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Prepare a gladiator for battle. Your choice of weapons and armour will be the difference between victory and death. The volcanic eruption that buried Pompeii in AD 79 was a terrible tragedy, but it has preserved wonderful insights into ancient Roman life.
By Dr Joanne Berry. Search term:. Read more. This page is best viewed in an up-to-date web browser with style sheets CSS enabled. While you will be able to view the content of this page in your current browser, you will not be able to get the full visual experience. Please consider upgrading your browser software or enabling style sheets CSS if you are able to do so.
This page has been archived and is no longer updated. Find out more about page archiving. Overview Overview: Roman Britain, 43 - AD Conquered for vanity, half-heartedly Romanised and eventually abandoned to its fate, Roman Britain represents a fascinating microcosm of the rise and fall of an empire.
Rome and its Empire Rome's Pivotal Emperors Six emperors who profoundly and fundamentally shaped the empire's structure and direction. Belief Roman Religion Gallery Enter the fascinating world of Roman beliefs, from emperor worship to the exotic imported cults of the East. Pompeii Work and Play in Everyday Pompeii Gallery The volcanic eruption that buried Pompeii in AD 79 was a terrible tragedy, but it has preserved wonderful insights into ancient Roman life.
Hands on History: Ancient Britain. The volcanic eruption that buried Pompeii in AD 79 was a terrible tragedy, but it has preserved wonderful insights into ancient Roman life. By Dr Joanne Berry. Search term:. Read more. This page is best viewed in an up-to-date web browser with style sheets CSS enabled. While you will be able to view the content of this page in your current browser, you will not be able to get the full visual experience. Please consider upgrading your browser software or enabling style sheets CSS if you are able to do so.
This page has been archived and is no longer updated. Find out more about page archiving. Overview Overview: Roman Britain, 43 - AD Conquered for vanity, half-heartedly Romanised and eventually abandoned to its fate, Roman Britain represents a fascinating microcosm of the rise and fall of an empire. Rome and its Empire Rome's Pivotal Emperors Six emperors who profoundly and fundamentally shaped the empire's structure and direction.
Belief Roman Religion Gallery Enter the fascinating world of Roman beliefs, from emperor worship to the exotic imported cults of the East. Pompeii Work and Play in Everyday Pompeii Gallery The volcanic eruption that buried Pompeii in AD 79 was a terrible tragedy, but it has preserved wonderful insights into ancient Roman life. Hands on History: Ancient Britain.
Travel back in time to Ancient Britain and create your own stone circle. Eric voiced by Daniel Roche visits Roman Britain , where he lives a life of privilege.
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