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Pannonia
Pannonia
Inferior, lit. Lower Pannonia, was an ancient Roman province. It was one on the border provinces on the Danube. It was formed in the year 103 AD by the emperor Trajan, dividing the old province of Pannonia
Pannonia
into two parts, Pannonia
Pannonia
Superior and Pannonia
Pannonia
Inferior. The province included parts of present-day Hungary, Serbia, Croatia, and Bosnia and Herzegovina. While Pannonia
Pannonia
Superior bordered with the Quadi
Quadi
to the north, Pannonia
Pannonia
Inferior had to the west the Sarmatian Iazyges
Iazyges
and later on the Vandals
Vandals
to the north-east.

Contents

1 Settlements 2 Aftermath and legacy 3 List of Roman governors 4 See also 5 References 6 External links

Settlements[edit]

Pannonia
Pannonia
Inferior

Major settlements in Pannonia
Pannonia
Inferior included:

Sirmium
Sirmium
(Sremska Mitrovica) which several times served as an imperial residence for several emperors. Aquincum
Aquincum
(Buda), the provincial capital. Cuccium (Ilok) Cibalae (Vinkovci) Mursa (Osijek) Certissa (Đakovo) Marsonia (Slavonski Brod) Sopianae (Pécs)

Aftermath and legacy[edit] The province was yet again split during the reign of the tetrarchs into two more provinces, Pannonia
Pannonia
Valeria in the north, with the new provincial capital at Sopianae, and Pannonia
Pannonia
Secunda in the south with Sirmium
Sirmium
as the provincial capital. In the Frankish period, in the 9th century, Lower Pannonia
Pannonia
was a duchy that spanned from the Drava to the Sava. List of Roman governors[edit]

Publius Aelius Hadrianus 106-108[2] Titus Julius Maximus Manlianus 108-110/111 Publius Afranius Flavianus 111/112-114/115 Quintus Marcius Turbo 117/118-118/119 Lucius Attius Macro 130/131-133/134 Lucius Aelius
Lucius Aelius
Cesar 136-137 Claudius Maximus 137-c. 141[3] Marcus Pontius Laelianus Larcius Sabinus c. 141-c. 144 Quintus Fuficius Cornutus c. 144-147 Cominius Secundus 147-c. 150 Marcus Nonius Macrinus c. 150-c. 153 Marcus Iallius Bassus Fabius Valerianus c. 156-c. 159 Gaius Julius Geminius Capellianus c. 159-c. 161 Tiberius Haterius Saturninus c. 161-164 Tiberius Claudius Pompeianus
Tiberius Claudius Pompeianus
c. 167 Lucius Ulpius Marcellus before 173 Gaius Vettius Sabinanus Julius Hospes c. 173-175 Sextus Quintilius Condianus c. 175-c. 179 Lucius Septimius Flaccus c. 179-c. 183

See also[edit]

Pannoni Pannonia Pannonia
Pannonia
Secunda Pannonia
Pannonia
Valeria Diocese of Pannonia Roman Empire

References[edit]

^ The Routledge Handbook of Archaeological Human Remains and Legislation, Taylor & Francis, page 381. ^ Unless otherwise noted, governors from 69 to 137 are taken from Werner Eck, "Jahres- und Provinzialfasten der senatorischen Statthalter von 69/70 bis 138/139", Chiron, 12 (1982), pp. 281-362; 13 (1983), pp. 147-237 ^ Unless otherwise noted, governors from 149 to 182 are taken from Géza Alföldy, Konsulat und Senatorenstand unter der Antoninen (Bonn: Rudolf Habelt Verlag, 1977), pp. 250-252

External links[edit]

Roman Empire
Roman Empire
- Pannonia Pannonia
Pannonia
Inferior - Map

v t e

Provinces of the early Roman Empire
Roman Empire
(117 AD)

Achaea Aegyptus Africa proconsularis Alpes Cottiae Alpes Maritimae Alpes Poeninae Arabia Petraea Armenia Asia Assyria Bithynia and Pontus Britannia Cappadocia Cilicia Corsica and Sardinia Crete and Cyrenaica Cyprus Dacia Dalmatia Epirus Galatia Gallia Aquitania Gallia Belgica Gallia Lugdunensis Gallia Narbonensis Germania Inferior Germania Superior Hispania Baetica Hispania Tarraconensis Italia † Iudaea Lusitania Lycia et Pamphylia Macedonia Mauretania Caesariensis Mauretania Tingitana Mesopotamia Moesia
Moesia
Inferior Moesia
Moesia
Superior Noricum Pannonia
Pannonia
Inferior Pannonia
Pannonia
Superior Raetia Sicilia Syria Thracia

† Italy was never constituted as a province, instead retaining a special juridical status until Diocletia

.