the detachments 8,000 strong from the army in
Britain (see ii. 57).
still, after parting with the force which he had
sent forward under Mucianus (see ii. 82, 83).
 Of Pontus, Syria, and Egypt.
 See ii. 86.
 Of Misenum and Ravenna.
 See ii. 42.
 At Bedriacum.
 See ii. 41.
 i.e. not yet declared finally against Vitellius.
 These were usually
confined to the legates,
camp-prefects, tribunes, and senior centurions.
 See ii. 82.
 In Pannonia (see ii. 86).
 Military governor of Pannonia (see ii. 86).
 i.e. they
suspected that he wanted to alienate the
troops from Vespasian.
 Military governor of Moesia (see i. 79, &c.).
 They occupied part
of Hungary between the Danube and the
 They took the chiefs
as a pledge of peace and kept them
safely apart from their tribal force.
son, Drusus, had in A.D. 19 settled the Suebi
north of the Danube between the rivers March and Waag.
 Reading commilitio
(Meiser). The word commissior in
the Medicean manuscript gives no sense.
 This being a small
province the procurator was sole
 A squadron of Spanish
horse, called after some governor
of the province where it was raised.
 The Inn.
 Probably under Domitian, who married Corbulo’s daughter.
 See ii. 46.
 Oderzo and Altino.
 A Gallic troop called after some unknown governor.
 (?) Legnago.
 Over the Adige.