Gratian (; Latin: Flavius Gratianus Augustus; Greek: Γρατιανός; 18 April/23 May 359 – 25 August 383) was Roman emperor from 367 to 383.The eldest son of Valentinian I, Gratian accompanied, during his youth, his father on several campaigns along the Rhine and Danube frontiers. Upon the death of Valentinian in 375, Gratian's brother Valentinian II was declared emperor by his father's soldiers. In 378, Gratian's generals won a decisive victory over the Lentienses, a branch of the Alamanni, at the Battle of Argentovaria. Gratian subsequently led a campaign across the Rhine, the last emperor to do so, and attacked the Lentienses, forcing the tribe to surrender. That same year, his uncle Valens was killed in the Battle of Adrianople against the Goths. He favoured Christianity over traditional Ro

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  • Gratian (; Latin: Flavius Gratianus Augustus; Greek: Γρατιανός; 18 April/23 May 359 – 25 August 383) was Roman emperor from 367 to 383.The eldest son of Valentinian I, Gratian accompanied, during his youth, his father on several campaigns along the Rhine and Danube frontiers. Upon the death of Valentinian in 375, Gratian's brother Valentinian II was declared emperor by his father's soldiers. In 378, Gratian's generals won a decisive victory over the Lentienses, a branch of the Alamanni, at the Battle of Argentovaria. Gratian subsequently led a campaign across the Rhine, the last emperor to do so, and attacked the Lentienses, forcing the tribe to surrender. That same year, his uncle Valens was killed in the Battle of Adrianople against the Goths. He favoured Christianity over traditional Roman religion, refusing the office of Pontifex maximus and removing the Altar of Victory from the Roman Senate. (en)
  • Gratian (; Latin: Flavius Gratianus; Greek: Γρατιανός; 18 April/23 May 359 – 25 August 383) was Roman emperor from 367 to 383. The eldest son of Valentinian I, Gratian accompanied, during his youth, his father on several campaigns along the Rhine and Danube frontiers. Upon the death of Valentinian in 375, Gratian's brother Valentinian II was declared emperor by his father's soldiers. In 378, Gratian's generals won a decisive victory over the Lentienses, a branch of the Alamanni, at the Battle of Argentovaria. Gratian subsequently led a campaign across the Rhine, the last emperor to do so, and attacked the Lentienses, forcing the tribe to surrender. That same year, his uncle Valens was killed in the Battle of Adrianople against the Goths. He favoured Christianity over traditional Roman religion, refusing the office of Pontifex maximus and removing the Altar of Victory from the Roman Senate. (en)
  • {{Infobox Roman emperor| name = Gratian| title = Augustus of the [[Western Roman Empire| image = Gratian Solidus.jpg| image_size = 250px| alt = Golden coin depicting Gratian| caption = Solidus depicting Gratian| succession = Emperor of the Roman Empire| reign = 24 August 367 – 17 November 375 (under Valentinian I)17 November 375 – 25 August 383 (senior Augustus)| predecessor = Valentinian I| successor = Magnus MaximusTheodosius IValentinian II| regent = Valens (East, 375–378)Valentinian IITheodosius I (East, 379–383)| reg-type = Co-emperors| birth_date = 18 April or 23 May 359| birth_place = Sirmium (Sremska Mitrovica, Serbia)| death_date = 25 August 383 (aged 24)| death_place = Lyon| burial_place = | spouse = Flavia Maxima ConstantiaLaeta| full name = | regnal name = Flavius Gratianus Augustus| dynasty = Valentinian| father = Valentinian I| mother = Marina Severa| religion = Christianity}} Gratian (; Latin: Flavius Gratianus; Greek: Γρατιανός; 18 April/23 May 359 – 25 August 383) was Roman emperor from 367 to 383. The eldest son of Valentinian I, Gratian accompanied, during his youth, his father on several campaigns along the Rhine and Danube frontiers. Upon the death of Valentinian in 375, Gratian's brother Valentinian II was declared emperor by his father's soldiers. In 378, Gratian's generals won a decisive victory over the Lentienses, a branch of the Alamanni, at the Battle of Argentovaria. Gratian subsequently led a campaign across the Rhine, the last emperor to do so, and attacked the Lentienses, forcing the tribe to surrender. That same year, his uncle Valens was killed in the Battle of Adrianople against the Goths. He favoured Christianity over traditional Roman religion, refusing the office of Pontifex maximus and removing the Altar of Victory from the Roman Senate. (en)
  • Gratian (; Latin: Flavius Gratianus; Greek: Γρατιανός, Gratianós; 18 April/23 May 359 – 25 August 383) was Roman emperor from 367 to 383. The eldest son of Valentinian I, Gratian accompanied, during his youth, his father on several campaigns along the Rhine and Danube frontiers. Upon the death of Valentinian in 375, Gratian's brother Valentinian II was declared emperor by his father's soldiers. In 378, Gratian's generals won a decisive victory over the Lentienses, a branch of the Alamanni, at the Battle of Argentovaria. Gratian subsequently led a campaign across the Rhine, the last emperor to do so, and attacked the Lentienses, forcing the tribe to surrender. That same year, his uncle Valens was killed in the Battle of Adrianople against the Goths. He favoured Christianity over traditional Roman religion, refusing the office of Pontifex maximus and removing the Altar of Victory from the Roman Senate. (en)
  • Gratian (; Latin: Flavius Gratianus; Greek: Γρατιανός, Gratianós; 18 April/23 May 359 – 25 August 383) was Roman emperor from 367 to 383. The eldest son of Valentinian I, Gratian accompanied his father on several campaigns along the Rhine and Danube frontiers. Upon the death of Valentinian in 375, Gratian's reign began while his half-brother Valentinian II was declared emperor in Pannonia. In 378, Gratian's generals won a decisive victory over the Lentienses, a branch of the Alamanni, at the Battle of Argentovaria. Gratian subsequently led a campaign across the Rhine, the last emperor to do so, and attacked the Lentienses, forcing the tribe to surrender. That same year, his uncle Valens was killed in the Battle of Adrianople against the Goths. He favoured Christianity over traditional Roman religion, refusing the office of Pontifex maximus and removing the Altar of Victory from the Roman Senate. Faced with rebellion by the usurper, Magnus Maximus, Gratian marched his army towards Paris. Once there his army deserted him, he fled to Lyons, and was later murdered. (en)
  • Gratian (; Latin: Flavius Gratianus; Greek: Γρατιανός, Gratianós; 18 April/23 May 359 – 25 August 383) was Roman emperor from 367 to 383. The eldest son of Valentinian I, Gratian accompanied his father on several campaigns along the Rhine and Danube frontiers and was raised to his co-augustus in 367. Upon the death of Valentinian in 375, Gratian's half-brother Valentinian II also was acclaimed augustus in Pannonia. In 378, Gratian's generals won a decisive victory over the Lentienses, a branch of the Alamanni, at the Battle of Argentovaria. Gratian subsequently led a campaign across the Rhine, the last emperor to do so, and attacked the Lentienses, forcing the tribe to surrender. That same year, his uncle Valens was killed in the Battle of Adrianople against the Goths. He favoured Christianity over traditional Roman religion, refusing the office of pontifex maximus and removing the Altar of Victory from the Roman Senate. Faced with rebellion by the usurper, Magnus Maximus, Gratian marched his army towards Paris. Once there his army deserted him, he fled to Lyons, and was later murdered. (en)
  • Gratian (; Latin: Flavius Gratianus; Greek: Γρατιανός, Gratianós; 18 April/23 May 359 – 25 August 383) was Roman emperor from 367 to 383. The eldest son of Valentinian I, Gratian accompanied his father on several campaigns along the Rhine and Danube frontiers and was raised to his co-augustus in 367. Upon the death of Valentinian in 375, Gratian's actual reign began, while his half-brother Valentinian II also was acclaimed augustus in Pannonia. In 378, Gratian's generals won a decisive victory over the Lentienses, a branch of the Alamanni, at the Battle of Argentovaria. Gratian subsequently led a campaign across the Rhine, the last emperor to do so, and attacked the Lentienses, forcing the tribe to surrender. That same year, his uncle Valens was killed in the Battle of Adrianople against the Goths. He favoured Christianity over traditional Roman religion, refusing the office of pontifex maximus and removing the Altar of Victory from the Roman Senate. In 383, faced with rebellion by the usurper, Magnus Maximus, Gratian marched his army towards Paris. Once there his army deserted him, he fled to Lyons, and was later murdered. (en)
  • Gratian (; Latin: Flavius Gratianus; Greek: Γρατιανός, Gratianós; 18 April/23 May 359 – 25 August 383) was Roman emperor from 367 to 383. The eldest son of Valentinian I, Gratian accompanied his father on several campaigns along the Rhine and Danube frontiers and was raised to his co-augustus in 367. Upon the death of Valentinian in 375, Gratian's became the senior augustus, while his half-brother Valentinian II also was acclaimed augustus in Pannonia. In 378, Gratian's generals won a decisive victory over the Lentienses, a branch of the Alamanni, at the Battle of Argentovaria. Gratian subsequently led a campaign across the Rhine, the last emperor to do so, and attacked the Lentienses, forcing the tribe to surrender. That same year, his uncle Valens was killed in the Battle of Adrianople against the Goths. He favoured Christianity over traditional Roman religion, refusing the office of pontifex maximus and removing the Altar of Victory from the Roman Senate. In 383, faced with rebellion by the usurper, Magnus Maximus, Gratian marched his army towards Paris. Once there his army deserted him, he fled to Lyons, and was later murdered. (en)
  • Gratian (; Latin: Flavius Gratianus; Greek: Γρατιανός, Gratianós; 18 April/23 May 359 – 25 August 383) was Roman emperor from 367 to 383. The eldest son of Valentinian I, Gratian accompanied his father on several campaigns along the Rhine and Danube frontiers and was raised to his co-augustus in 367. Upon the death of Valentinian in 375, Gratian's actual reign began, while his half-brother Valentinian II also was acclaimed augustus in Pannonia. In 378, Gratian's generals won a decisive victory over the Lentienses, a branch of the Alamanni, at the Battle of Argentovaria. Gratian subsequently led a campaign across the Rhine, the last emperor to do so, and attacked the Lentienses, forcing the tribe to surrender. That same year, his uncle Valens was killed in the Battle of Adrianople against the Goths, which led to the elevation of Theodosius as augustus in 379. He favoured Christianity over traditional Roman religion, refusing the office of pontifex maximus and removing the Altar of Victory from the Roman Senate. In 383, faced with rebellion by the usurper, Magnus Maximus, Gratian marched his army towards Paris. Once there his army deserted him, he fled to Lyons, and was later murdered. (en)
  • Gratian (; Latin: Flavius Gratianus; 18 April/23 May 359 – 25 August 383) was Roman emperor from 367 to 383. The eldest son of Valentinian I, Gratian accompanied his father on several campaigns along the Rhine and Danube frontiers and was raised to his co-augustus in 367. Upon the death of Valentinian in 375, Gratian's actual reign began, while his half-brother Valentinian II also was acclaimed augustus in Pannonia. In 378, Gratian's generals won a decisive victory over the Lentienses, a branch of the Alamanni, at the Battle of Argentovaria. Gratian subsequently led a campaign across the Rhine, the last emperor to do so, and attacked the Lentienses, forcing the tribe to surrender. That same year, his uncle Valens was killed in the Battle of Adrianople against the Goths, which led to the elevation of Theodosius as augustus in 379. He favoured Christianity over traditional Roman religion, refusing the office of pontifex maximus and removing the Altar of Victory from the Roman Senate. In 383, faced with rebellion by the usurper, Magnus Maximus, Gratian marched his army towards Paris. Once there his army deserted him, he fled to Lyons, and was later murdered. (en)
  • Gratian (; Latin: Flavius Gratianus; 18 April 359 – 25 August 383) was Roman emperor from 367 to 383. The eldest son of Valentinian I, Gratian accompanied his father on several campaigns along the Rhine and Danube frontiers and was raised to his co-augustus in 367. Upon the death of Valentinian in 375, Gratian's actual reign began, while his half-brother Valentinian II also was acclaimed augustus in Pannonia. In 378, Gratian's generals won a decisive victory over the Lentienses, a branch of the Alamanni, at the Battle of Argentovaria. Gratian subsequently led a campaign across the Rhine, the last emperor to do so, and attacked the Lentienses, forcing the tribe to surrender. That same year, his uncle Valens was killed in the Battle of Adrianople against the Goths, which led to the elevation of Theodosius as augustus in 379. He favoured Christianity over traditional Roman religion, refusing the office of pontifex maximus and removing the Altar of Victory from the Roman Senate. In 383, faced with rebellion by the usurper, Magnus Maximus, Gratian marched his army towards Paris. Once there his army deserted him, he fled to Lyons, and was later murdered. (en)
  • Gratian (; Latin: Flavius Gratianus; Greek: Γρατιανός, Gratianós; 18 April/23 May 359 – 25 August 383) was Roman emperor from 367 to 383. The eldest son of Valentinian I, Gratian accompanied his father on several campaigns along the Rhine and Danube frontiers and was raised to his co-augustus in 367. Upon the death of Valentinian in 375, Gratian remained the junior augustus, under his uncle Valens, while his half-brother Valentinian II also was acclaimed augustus in Pannonia. Gratian governed the western provinces of the empire. In 378, Gratian's generals won a decisive victory over the Lentienses, a branch of the Alamanni, at the Battle of Argentovaria. Gratian subsequently led a campaign across the Rhine, the last emperor to do so, and attacked the Lentienses, forcing the tribe to surrender. That same year, Gratian became the senior augustus after Valens was killed fighting the Goths at the Battle of Adrianople, which led to the elevation of Theodosius as augustus in 379. Gratian favoured Christianity over traditional Roman religion, refusing the office of pontifex maximus and removing the Altar of Victory from the Roman Senate. In 383, faced with rebellion by the usurper, Magnus Maximus, Gratian marched his army towards Paris. Once there his army deserted him, he fled to Lyons, and was later murdered. (en)
  • Gratian (; Latin: Flavius Gratianus; 18 April 359 – 25 August 383) was Roman emperor from 367 to 383. The eldest son of Valentinian I, Gratian accompanied his father on several campaigns along the Rhine and Danube frontiers and was raised to his co-augustus in 367. Upon the death of Valentinian in 375, Gratian remained the junior augustus, under his uncle Valens, while his half-brother Valentinian II also was acclaimed augustus in Pannonia. Gratian governed the western provinces of the empire. In 378, Gratian's generals won a decisive victory over the Lentienses, a branch of the Alamanni, at the Battle of Argentovaria. Gratian subsequently led a campaign across the Rhine, the last emperor to do so, and attacked the Lentienses, forcing the tribe to surrender. That same year, Gratian became the senior augustus after Valens was killed fighting the Goths at the Battle of Adrianople, which led to the elevation of Theodosius as augustus in 379. Gratian favoured Christianity over traditional Roman religion, refusing the office of pontifex maximus and removing the Altar of Victory from the Roman Senate. In 383, faced with rebellion by the usurper, Magnus Maximus, Gratian marched his army towards Paris. Once there his army deserted him, he fled to Lyons, and was later murdered. (en)
  • Gratian (; Latin: Flavius Gratianus; 18 April 359 – 25 August 383) was Roman emperor from 367 to 383. The eldest son of Valentinian I, Gratian accompanied his father on several campaigns along the Rhine and Danube frontiers and was raised to his co-augustus in 367. Upon the death of Valentinian in 375, Gratian remained the junior augustus, under his uncle Valens, while his half-brother Valentinian II also was acclaimed augustus in Pannonia. Gratian governed the western provinces of the empire. In 378, Gratian's generals won a decisive victory over the Lentienses, a branch of the Alamanni, at the Battle of Argentovaria. Gratian subsequently led a campaign across the Rhine, the last emperor to do so, and attacked the Lentienses, forcing the tribe to surrender. That same year, Gratian became the senior augustus after Valens was killed fighting the Goths at the Battle of Adrianople, which led to the elevation of Theodosius as augustus in 379. Gratian favoured Christianity over traditional Roman religion, refusing the office of pontifex maximus and removing the Altar of Victory from the Roman Senate's Curia Julia. In 383, faced with rebellion by the usurper, Magnus Maximus, Gratian marched his army towards Paris. Once there his army deserted him, he fled to Lyons, and was later murdered. (en)
  • Gratian (; Latin: Flavius Gratianus; 18 April 359 – 25 August 383) was Roman emperor from 367 to 383. The eldest son of Valentinian I, Gratian accompanied his father on several campaigns along the Rhine and Danube frontiers and was raised to his co-augustus in 367. Upon the death of Valentinian in 375, Gratian real regin began, while his half-brother Valentinian II also was acclaimed augustus in Pannonia. Gratian governed the western provinces of the empire. In 378, Gratian's generals won a decisive victory over the Lentienses, a branch of the Alamanni, at the Battle of Argentovaria. Gratian subsequently led a campaign across the Rhine, the last emperor to do so, and attacked the Lentienses, forcing the tribe to surrender. That same year, Gratian became the senior augustus after Valens was killed fighting the Goths at the Battle of Adrianople, which led to the elevation of Theodosius as augustus in 379. Gratian favoured Christianity over traditional Roman religion, refusing the office of pontifex maximus and removing the Altar of Victory from the Roman Senate's Curia Julia. In 383, faced with rebellion by the usurper, Magnus Maximus, Gratian marched his army towards Paris. Once there his army deserted him, he fled to Lyons, and was later murdered. (en)
  • Gratian (; Latin: Flavius Gratianus; 18 April 359 – 25 August 383) was Roman emperor from 367 to 383. The eldest son of Valentinian I, Gratian accompanied his father on several campaigns along the Rhine and Danube frontiers and was raised to his co-augustus in 367. Upon the death of Valentinian in 375, Gratian's reign as augustus began, while his half-brother Valentinian II also was acclaimed augustus in Pannonia. Gratian governed the western provinces of the empire. In 378, Gratian's generals won a decisive victory over the Lentienses, a branch of the Alamanni, at the Battle of Argentovaria. Gratian subsequently led a campaign across the Rhine, the last emperor to do so, and attacked the Lentienses, forcing the tribe to surrender. That same year, Gratian became the senior augustus after Valens was killed fighting the Goths at the Battle of Adrianople, which led to the elevation of Theodosius as augustus in 379. Gratian favoured Christianity over traditional Roman religion, issuing the Edict of Thessalonica, refusing the office of pontifex maximus, and removing the Altar of Victory from the Roman Senate's Curia Julia. In 383, faced with rebellion by the usurper, Magnus Maximus, Gratian marched his army towards Paris. Once there his army deserted him, he fled to Lyons, and was later murdered. (en)
  • Gratian (; Latin: Flavius Gratianus; 18 April 359 – 25 August 383) was Roman emperor from 367 to 383. The eldest son of Valentinian I, Gratian accompanied his father on several campaigns along the Rhine and Danube frontiers and was raised to his co-augustus in 367. Upon the death of Valentinian in 375, Gratian's reign as augustus began, while his half-brother Valentinian II also was acclaimed augustus in Pannonia. Gratian governed the western provinces of the empire. In 378, Gratian's generals won a decisive victory over the Lentienses, a branch of the Alamanni, at the Battle of Argentovaria. Gratian subsequently led a campaign across the Rhine, the last emperor to do so, and attacked the Lentienses, forcing the tribe to surrender. That same year, Gratian became the senior augustus after Valens was killed fighting the Goths at the Battle of Adrianople, which led to the elevation of Theodosius as augustus in 379. Gratian favoured Nicene Christianity over traditional Roman religion, issuing the Edict of Thessalonica, refusing the office of pontifex maximus, and removing the Altar of Victory from the Roman Senate's Curia Julia. In 383, faced with rebellion by the usurper, Magnus Maximus, Gratian marched his army towards Paris. Once there his army deserted him, he fled to Lyons, and was later murdered. (en)
  • Gratian (; Latin: Flavius Gratianus; 18 April 359 – 25 August 383) was Roman emperor from 367 to 383. The eldest son of Valentinian I, Gratian accompanied his father on several campaigns along the Rhine and Danube frontiers and was raised to his co-augustus in 367. Upon the death of Valentinian in 375, Gratian's reign as augustus began, while his half-brother Valentinian II also was acclaimed augustus in Pannonia. Gratian governed the western provinces of the empire. In 378, Gratian's generals won a decisive victory over the Lentienses, a branch of the Alamanni, at the Battle of Argentovaria. Gratian subsequently led a campaign across the Rhine, the last emperor to do so, and attacked the Lentienses, forcing the tribe to surrender. That same year, Gratian became the senior augustus after Valens was killed fighting the Goths at the Battle of Adrianople, which led to the elevation of Theodosius as augustus in 379. Gratian favoured Nicene Christianity over traditional Roman religion, issuing the Edict of Thessalonica, refusing the office of pontifex maximus, and removing the Altar of Victory from the Roman Senate's Curia Julia. In 383, faced with rebellion by the usurper, Magnus Maximus, Gratian marched his army towards Paris. After a five-day skirmish his army deserted him, he fled to Lyons, and was later murdered. (en)
  • Gratian (; Latin: Flavius Gratianus; 18 April 359 – 25 August 383) was Roman emperor from 367 to 383. The eldest son of Valentinian I, Gratian accompanied his father on several campaigns along the Rhine and Danube frontiers and was raised to his co-augustus in 367. Upon the death of Valentinian in 375, Gratian's reign as augustus began, while his half-brother Valentinian II also was acclaimed augustus in Pannonia. Gratian governed the western provinces of the empire. In 378, Gratian's generals won a decisive victory over the Lentienses, a branch of the Alamanni, at the Battle of Argentovaria. Gratian subsequently led a campaign across the Rhine, the last emperor to do so, and attacked the Lentienses, forcing the tribe to surrender. That same year, Gratian became the senior augustus after Valens was killed fighting the Goths at the Battle of Adrianople, which led to the elevation of Theodosius as augustus in 379. Gratian favoured Nicene Christianity over traditional Roman religion, issuing the Edict of Thessalonica, refusing the office of pontifex maximus, and removing the Altar of Victory from the Roman Senate's Curia Julia. In 383, faced with rebellion by the usurper, Magnus Maximus, Gratian marched his army towards Paris. After a five-day skirmish, near Paris, his army deserted him, he fled to Lyons, and was later murdered. (en)
  • Gratian (; Latin: Flavius Gratianus; 18 April 359 – 25 August 383) was Roman emperor from 367 to 383. The eldest son of Valentinian I, Gratian accompanied his father on several campaigns along the Rhine and Danube frontiers and was raised to his co-augustus in 367. Upon the death of Valentinian in 375, Gratian, took over government of the west, while his half-brother Valentinian II was also was acclaimed augustus in Pannonia. Gratian governed the western provinces of the empire, while his uncle Valens was senior augustus and governed the east. In 378, Gratian's generals won a decisive victory over the Lentienses, a branch of the Alamanni, at the Battle of Argentovaria. Gratian subsequently led a campaign across the Rhine, the last emperor to do so, and attacked the Lentienses, forcing the tribe to surrender. That same year, Gratian became the senior augustus after Valens was killed fighting the Goths at the Battle of Adrianople, which led to the elevation of Theodosius as augustus in 379. Gratian favoured Nicene Christianity over traditional Roman religion, issuing the Edict of Thessalonica, refusing the office of pontifex maximus, and removing the Altar of Victory from the Roman Senate's Curia Julia. In 383, faced with rebellion by the usurper, Magnus Maximus, Gratian marched his army towards Paris. After a five-day skirmish, near Paris, his army deserted him, he fled to Lyons, and was later murdered. (en)
  • Gratian (; Latin: Flavius Gratianus; 18 April 359 – 25 August 383) was Roman emperor from 367 to 383. The eldest son of Valentinian I, Gratian accompanied his father on several campaigns along the Rhine and Danube frontiers and was raised to the rank of augustus in 367. Upon the death of Valentinian in 375, Gratian, took over government of the west, while his half-brother Valentinian II was also acclaimed emperor in Pannonia. Gratian governed the western provinces of the empire, while his uncle Valens was already the emperor over the east. In 378, Gratian's generals won a decisive victory over the Lentienses, a branch of the Alamanni, at the Battle of Argentovaria. Gratian subsequently led a campaign across the Rhine, the last emperor to do so, and attacked the Lentienses, forcing the tribe to surrender. That same year, the eastern emperor Valens was killed fighting the Goths at the Battle of Adrianople, which led to Gratian elevating Theodosius as emperor in 379 to replace him. Gratian favoured Nicene Christianity over traditional Roman religion, issuing the Edict of Thessalonica, refusing the office of pontifex maximus, and removing the Altar of Victory from the Roman Senate's Curia Julia. In 383, faced with rebellion by the usurper, Magnus Maximus, Gratian marched his army towards Paris. After a five-day skirmish, near Paris, his army deserted him, he fled to Lyons, and was later murdered. (en)
  • Gratian (; Latin: Flavius Gratianus; 18 April 359 – 25 August 383) was Roman emperor from 367 to 383. The eldest son of Valentinian I, Gratian accompanied his father on several campaigns along the Rhine and Danube frontiers and was raised to the rank of augustus in 367. Upon the death of Valentinian in 375, Gratian, took over government of the west, while his half-brother Valentinian II was also acclaimed emperor in Pannonia. Gratian governed the western provinces of the empire, while his uncle Valens was already the emperor over the east. In 378, Gratian's generals won a decisive victory over the Lentienses, a branch of the Alamanni, at the Battle of Argentovaria. Gratian subsequently led a campaign across the Rhine, the last emperor to do so, and attacked the Lentienses, forcing the tribe to surrender. That same year, the eastern emperor Valens was killed fighting the Goths at the Battle of Adrianople, which led to Gratian elevating Theodosius to replace him in 379. Gratian favoured Nicene Christianity over traditional Roman religion, issuing the Edict of Thessalonica, refusing the office of pontifex maximus, and removing the Altar of Victory from the Roman Senate's Curia Julia. In 383, faced with rebellion by the usurper, Magnus Maximus, Gratian marched his army towards Paris. After a five-day skirmish, near Paris, his army deserted him, he fled to Lyons, and was later murdered. (en)
  • Gratian (; Latin: Flavius Gratianus; 18 April 359 – 25 August 383) was Roman emperor from 367 to 383. The eldest son of Valentinian I, Gratian accompanied his father on several campaigns along the Rhine and Danube frontiers and was raised to the rank of augustus in 367. Upon the death of Valentinian in 375, Gratian took over government of the west while his half-brother Valentinian II was also acclaimed emperor in Pannonia. Gratian governed the western provinces of the empire, while his uncle Valens was already the emperor over the east. In 378, Gratian's generals won a decisive victory over the Lentienses, a branch of the Alamanni, at the Battle of Argentovaria. Gratian subsequently led a campaign across the Rhine, the last emperor to do so, and attacked the Lentienses, forcing the tribe to surrender. That same year, the eastern emperor Valens was killed fighting the Goths at the Battle of Adrianople, which led to Gratian elevating Theodosius to replace him in 379. Gratian favoured Nicene Christianity over traditional Roman religion, issuing the Edict of Thessalonica, refusing the office of pontifex maximus, and removing the Altar of Victory from the Roman Senate's Curia Julia. In 383, faced with rebellion by the usurper Magnus Maximus, Gratian marched his army towards Lutetia (Paris). After a five-day skirmish near Lutetia, his army deserted him, he fled to Lyons, and was later murdered. (en)
  • Gratian (; Latin: Flavius Gratianus; 18 April 359 – 25 August 383) was Roman emperor from 367 to 383. The eldest son of Valentinian I, Gratian accompanied his father on several campaigns along the Rhine and Danube frontiers and was raised to the rank of augustus in 367. Upon the death of Valentinian in 375, Gratian took over government of the west while his half-brother Valentinian II was also acclaimed emperor in Pannonia. Gratian governed the western provinces of the empire, while his uncle Valens was already the emperor over the east. In 378, Gratian's generals won a decisive victory over the Lentienses, a branch of the Alamanni, at the Battle of Argentovaria. Gratian subsequently led a campaign across the Rhine, attacked the Lentienses, and forced the tribe to surrender. That same year, the eastern emperor Valens was killed fighting the Goths at the Battle of Adrianople, which led to Gratian elevating Theodosius to replace him in 379. Gratian favoured Nicene Christianity over traditional Roman religion, issuing the Edict of Thessalonica, refusing the office of pontifex maximus, and removing the Altar of Victory from the Roman Senate's Curia Julia. In 383, faced with rebellion by the usurper Magnus Maximus, Gratian marched his army towards Lutetia (Paris). After a five-day skirmish near Lutetia, his army deserted him, he fled to Lyons, and was later murdered. (en)
  • Gratian (; Latin: Flavius Gratianus; 18 April 359 – 25 August 383) was Roman emperor from 367 to 383. The eldest son of Valentinian I, Gratian accompanied his father on several campaigns along the Rhine and Danube frontiers and was raised to the rank of augustus in 367. Upon the death of Valentinian in 375, Gratian took over government of the west while his half-brother Valentinian II was also acclaimed emperor in Pannonia. Gratian governed the western provinces of the empire, while his uncle Valens was already the emperor over the east. In 378, Gratian's generals won a decisive victory over the Lentienses, a branch of the Alamanni, at the Battle of Argentovaria. Gratian subsequently led a campaign across the Rhine, attacked the Lentienses, and forced the tribe to surrender. That same year, the eastern emperor Valens was killed fighting the Goths at the Battle of Adrianople, which led to Gratian elevating Theodosius to replace him in 379. Gratian favoured Nicene Christianity over traditional Roman religion, issuing the Edict of Thessalonica, refusing the office of pontifex maximus, and removing the Altar of Victory from the Roman Senate's Curia Julia. The city of Cularo on the Isère river in Roman Gaul was renamed after him, becoming Grenoble from Latin: Gratianopolis. In 383, faced with rebellion by the usurper Magnus Maximus, Gratian marched his army towards Lutetia (Paris). After a five-day skirmish near Lutetia, his army deserted him, he fled to Lyons, and was later murdered. (en)
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  • 2019-06-11 03:41:02Z (xsd:date)
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dbo:wikiPageHistoryLink
dbo:wikiPageID
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dbo:wikiPageLength
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dbo:wikiPageModified
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dbo:wikiPageOutDegree
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  • Gratian (; Latin: Flavius Gratianus Augustus; Greek: Γρατιανός; 18 April/23 May 359 – 25 August 383) was Roman emperor from 367 to 383.The eldest son of Valentinian I, Gratian accompanied, during his youth, his father on several campaigns along the Rhine and Danube frontiers. Upon the death of Valentinian in 375, Gratian's brother Valentinian II was declared emperor by his father's soldiers. In 378, Gratian's generals won a decisive victory over the Lentienses, a branch of the Alamanni, at the Battle of Argentovaria. Gratian subsequently led a campaign across the Rhine, the last emperor to do so, and attacked the Lentienses, forcing the tribe to surrender. That same year, his uncle Valens was killed in the Battle of Adrianople against the Goths. He favoured Christianity over traditional Ro (en)
  • Gratian (; Latin: Flavius Gratianus; Greek: Γρατιανός; 18 April/23 May 359 – 25 August 383) was Roman emperor from 367 to 383. The eldest son of Valentinian I, Gratian accompanied, during his youth, his father on several campaigns along the Rhine and Danube frontiers. Upon the death of Valentinian in 375, Gratian's brother Valentinian II was declared emperor by his father's soldiers. In 378, Gratian's generals won a decisive victory over the Lentienses, a branch of the Alamanni, at the Battle of Argentovaria. Gratian subsequently led a campaign across the Rhine, the last emperor to do so, and attacked the Lentienses, forcing the tribe to surrender. That same year, his uncle Valens was killed in the Battle of Adrianople against the Goths. He favoured Christianity over traditional Roman reli (en)
  • {{Infobox Roman emperor| name = Gratian| title = Augustus of the [[Western Roman Empire| image = Gratian Solidus.jpg| image_size = 250px| alt = Golden coin depicting Gratian| caption = Solidus depicting Gratian| succession = Emperor of the Roman Empire| reign = 24 August 367 – 17 November 375 (under Valentinian I)17 November 375 – 25 August 383 (senior Augustus)| predecessor = Valentinian I| successor = Magnus MaximusTheodosius IValentinian II| regent = Valens (East, 375–378)Valentinian IITheodosius I (East, 379–383)| reg-type = Co-emperors| birth_date = 18 April or 23 May 359| birth_place = Sirmium (Sremska Mitrovica, Serbia)| death_date = 25 August 383 (aged 24)| death_place = Lyon| burial_place = | spouse = Flavia Maxima ConstantiaLaeta| full name = | regnal name = Flavius Gratianus Aug (en)
  • Gratian (; Latin: Flavius Gratianus; Greek: Γρατιανός, Gratianós; 18 April/23 May 359 – 25 August 383) was Roman emperor from 367 to 383. The eldest son of Valentinian I, Gratian accompanied, during his youth, his father on several campaigns along the Rhine and Danube frontiers. Upon the death of Valentinian in 375, Gratian's brother Valentinian II was declared emperor by his father's soldiers. In 378, Gratian's generals won a decisive victory over the Lentienses, a branch of the Alamanni, at the Battle of Argentovaria. Gratian subsequently led a campaign across the Rhine, the last emperor to do so, and attacked the Lentienses, forcing the tribe to surrender. That same year, his uncle Valens was killed in the Battle of Adrianople against the Goths. He favoured Christianity over traditional (en)
  • Gratian (; Latin: Flavius Gratianus; Greek: Γρατιανός, Gratianós; 18 April/23 May 359 – 25 August 383) was Roman emperor from 367 to 383. The eldest son of Valentinian I, Gratian accompanied his father on several campaigns along the Rhine and Danube frontiers. Upon the death of Valentinian in 375, Gratian's reign began while his half-brother Valentinian II was declared emperor in Pannonia. He favoured Christianity over traditional Roman religion, refusing the office of Pontifex maximus and removing the Altar of Victory from the Roman Senate. (en)
  • Gratian (; Latin: Flavius Gratianus; Greek: Γρατιανός, Gratianós; 18 April/23 May 359 – 25 August 383) was Roman emperor from 367 to 383. The eldest son of Valentinian I, Gratian accompanied his father on several campaigns along the Rhine and Danube frontiers and was raised to his co-augustus in 367. Upon the death of Valentinian in 375, Gratian's half-brother Valentinian II also was acclaimed augustus in Pannonia. He favoured Christianity over traditional Roman religion, refusing the office of pontifex maximus and removing the Altar of Victory from the Roman Senate. (en)
  • Gratian (; Latin: Flavius Gratianus; Greek: Γρατιανός, Gratianós; 18 April/23 May 359 – 25 August 383) was Roman emperor from 367 to 383. The eldest son of Valentinian I, Gratian accompanied his father on several campaigns along the Rhine and Danube frontiers and was raised to his co-augustus in 367. Upon the death of Valentinian in 375, Gratian's actual reign began, while his half-brother Valentinian II also was acclaimed augustus in Pannonia. (en)
  • Gratian (; Latin: Flavius Gratianus; Greek: Γρατιανός, Gratianós; 18 April/23 May 359 – 25 August 383) was Roman emperor from 367 to 383. The eldest son of Valentinian I, Gratian accompanied his father on several campaigns along the Rhine and Danube frontiers and was raised to his co-augustus in 367. Upon the death of Valentinian in 375, Gratian's became the senior augustus, while his half-brother Valentinian II also was acclaimed augustus in Pannonia. (en)
  • Gratian (; Latin: Flavius Gratianus; 18 April/23 May 359 – 25 August 383) was Roman emperor from 367 to 383. The eldest son of Valentinian I, Gratian accompanied his father on several campaigns along the Rhine and Danube frontiers and was raised to his co-augustus in 367. Upon the death of Valentinian in 375, Gratian's actual reign began, while his half-brother Valentinian II also was acclaimed augustus in Pannonia. He favoured Christianity over traditional Roman religion, refusing the office of pontifex maximus and removing the Altar of Victory from the Roman Senate. (en)
  • Gratian (; Latin: Flavius Gratianus; 18 April 359 – 25 August 383) was Roman emperor from 367 to 383. The eldest son of Valentinian I, Gratian accompanied his father on several campaigns along the Rhine and Danube frontiers and was raised to his co-augustus in 367. Upon the death of Valentinian in 375, Gratian's actual reign began, while his half-brother Valentinian II also was acclaimed augustus in Pannonia. He favoured Christianity over traditional Roman religion, refusing the office of pontifex maximus and removing the Altar of Victory from the Roman Senate. (en)
  • Gratian (; Latin: Flavius Gratianus; Greek: Γρατιανός, Gratianós; 18 April/23 May 359 – 25 August 383) was Roman emperor from 367 to 383. The eldest son of Valentinian I, Gratian accompanied his father on several campaigns along the Rhine and Danube frontiers and was raised to his co-augustus in 367. Upon the death of Valentinian in 375, Gratian remained the junior augustus, under his uncle Valens, while his half-brother Valentinian II also was acclaimed augustus in Pannonia. Gratian governed the western provinces of the empire. In 378, Gratian's generals won a decisive victory over the Lentienses, a branch of the Alamanni, at the Battle of Argentovaria. Gratian subsequently led a campaign across the Rhine, the last emperor to do so, and attacked the Lentienses, forcing the tribe to surren (en)
  • Gratian (; Latin: Flavius Gratianus; 18 April 359 – 25 August 383) was Roman emperor from 367 to 383. The eldest son of Valentinian I, Gratian accompanied his father on several campaigns along the Rhine and Danube frontiers and was raised to his co-augustus in 367. Upon the death of Valentinian in 375, Gratian remained the junior augustus, under his uncle Valens, while his half-brother Valentinian II also was acclaimed augustus in Pannonia. Gratian governed the western provinces of the empire. In 378, Gratian's generals won a decisive victory over the Lentienses, a branch of the Alamanni, at the Battle of Argentovaria. Gratian subsequently led a campaign across the Rhine, the last emperor to do so, and attacked the Lentienses, forcing the tribe to surrender. That same year, Gratian became (en)
  • Gratian (; Latin: Flavius Gratianus; 18 April 359 – 25 August 383) was Roman emperor from 367 to 383. The eldest son of Valentinian I, Gratian accompanied his father on several campaigns along the Rhine and Danube frontiers and was raised to his co-augustus in 367. Upon the death of Valentinian in 375, Gratian real regin began, while his half-brother Valentinian II also was acclaimed augustus in Pannonia. Gratian governed the western provinces of the empire. (en)
  • Gratian (; Latin: Flavius Gratianus; 18 April 359 – 25 August 383) was Roman emperor from 367 to 383. The eldest son of Valentinian I, Gratian accompanied his father on several campaigns along the Rhine and Danube frontiers and was raised to his co-augustus in 367. Upon the death of Valentinian in 375, Gratian's reign as augustus began, while his half-brother Valentinian II also was acclaimed augustus in Pannonia. Gratian governed the western provinces of the empire. (en)
  • Gratian (; Latin: Flavius Gratianus; 18 April 359 – 25 August 383) was Roman emperor from 367 to 383. The eldest son of Valentinian I, Gratian accompanied his father on several campaigns along the Rhine and Danube frontiers and was raised to his co-augustus in 367. Upon the death of Valentinian in 375, Gratian, took over government of the west, while his half-brother Valentinian II was also was acclaimed augustus in Pannonia. Gratian governed the western provinces of the empire, while his uncle Valens was senior augustus and governed the east. (en)
  • Gratian (; Latin: Flavius Gratianus; 18 April 359 – 25 August 383) was Roman emperor from 367 to 383. The eldest son of Valentinian I, Gratian accompanied his father on several campaigns along the Rhine and Danube frontiers and was raised to the rank of augustus in 367. Upon the death of Valentinian in 375, Gratian, took over government of the west, while his half-brother Valentinian II was also acclaimed emperor in Pannonia. Gratian governed the western provinces of the empire, while his uncle Valens was already the emperor over the east. (en)
  • Gratian (; Latin: Flavius Gratianus; 18 April 359 – 25 August 383) was Roman emperor from 367 to 383. The eldest son of Valentinian I, Gratian accompanied his father on several campaigns along the Rhine and Danube frontiers and was raised to the rank of augustus in 367. Upon the death of Valentinian in 375, Gratian took over government of the west while his half-brother Valentinian II was also acclaimed emperor in Pannonia. Gratian governed the western provinces of the empire, while his uncle Valens was already the emperor over the east. (en)
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