Gaius Flavius ​​Valerius Aurelius Constantinus (born February 27, 274, Naissus, Roman Empire, dated May 23, 337, Nicomedia, Roman Empire), known as Constantine the Great (Greek: Konstantin the Great) or Constantine I, was Roman Emperor between 306 and 337. From 324 he led as the only emperor.

Its reference names are: Imperator Caesar Flausus Valerius Aurelius Constantineus Pius Felix Inuictus Augustus, Germanicus Maximus, Maximus Sarmaticus, Maximus Maximus, Maximus Maximus, Maximus Maximus, Maximus Maximus, Maximus Maximus, Maximus Maximus, Carpicus Maximus.

Marc Aurelius, in Latin Marcus Aurelius (born April 26, 121, Rome, d. 17 March 180, probably at Vindobona, today Vienna) was a Roman Emperor from the Antonin Dynasty between 161 and 180 AD, and a philosopher stoic. Born Marcus Annius Verus or Marcus Catilius Severus, later, after being adopted by Emperor Antoninus Pius, later named Marcus Aelius Aurelius Verus. The emperor was called Marcus Aurelius Antoninus Augustus.

TRAJAN - Marcus Ulpius Nerva Traianus (born September 18, 53, Italica Santiponce, d. 8 or 9 August 117 Selinus Cilicia), Emperor Roman between 98-117, was the second of the so-called five good emperors of the Roman Empire and one of its most important. During his reign, the empire reached its maximum territorial reach.


Nero Claudius Caesar Augustus Germanicus (n. 15 December 37, Anzio - d. 9 or 11 June 68, Rome) was from 54 years on. until 68 e.n. the fifth Roman emperor of the Iulio-Claudian dynasty.

Claudius, by his full name Tiberius Claudius Caesar Augustus Gemanicus (1 August 10 BC - October 13, 54) was the fourth Roman emperor of the Iulio-Claudian dynasty; reigned from 41 to 54.

Caligula (Latin: Caius Iulius Caesar Augustus Germanicus, 31 August 12 AD - 24 January 41 AD), also known as Gaius, was the Emperor Roman between 37-41. He was a member of the conventional ruling house known as the Iulio-Claudian dynasty. Germanicus was the father of Caligula, nephew and adopted son of Emperor Tiberius, he was a successful general and one of the most beloved public figures in Rome. Young Gaius received the nickname Caligula (meaning "boot", the Caliga diminutive, a Roman soldier's sandal) from his father's soldiers while accompanying him during his campaigns in Germany.

Tiberius Caesar Augustus, born Tiberius Claudius Nero (16 November 42 BC - March 16, 37), was the second Roman emperor and reigned from the death of Augustus in the year 14 until his death in 37.

Augustus - Octavianus Augustus Caesar (born 23 September 63 BC, Rome - d. 19 August 14 AD, Nola), formerly known as Octavian, was the first Roman Emperor. Although he retained the appearance of the Roman Republic, he led as a dictator for more than 40 years. It ended a century of civil wars and brought an era of peace, prosperity and imperial majesty. It is known by historians with the title of Augustus, which he took in 27 BC.

Caesar - by his full name Gaius Iulius Caesar (~100 BC - d. March 15, 44 BC, also known as Julius Caesar) was a Roman political and military leader and one of the most influential and controversial figures in history. His role was essential in setting up the dictatorship in Rome, liquidating democracy in the Republic and establishing the Roman Empire. It caused wars of conquest without the acceptance of the Roman Senate. The conquest of Gaul, planned by Caesar, included territories under the Roman domination to the Atlantic Ocean. In 55 BC.

Plato (ancient Greek: Plato; Platon 428/427 BC, Athens or Eghina - d. 348/347 BC, Athens) was a philosopher of ancient Greece and founder of the Academy of Athens. It is considered the pivotal figure for the development of philosophy, especially of the Western tradition. Unlike his other contemporary philosophers, Plato's entire work is supposed to survive intact for more than 2,500 years.

Herodotus of Halicarnas / Halikarnassos (Greek: Herodotus, Herodotos, n. 484 BC - about 425 BC) was a Greek historian. Herodotus is considered the father of the discipline of history, by treating the events he recorded in his writings. Up to him events were treated in chronicles or epochs. He is known for his writings on the Greek-Persian conflict, as well as for the descriptions of people and places visited.

Zalmoxis (or Salmoxis, Zamolxis, Zamolxe, Samolxis) was, according to Jordan's Getic work, a man and in accordance with the work of Herodotus' Histories, a supposedly Thracian god Romanians as the supreme god of the Geto-Dacian pantheon. Some even consider it facilitated the conversion of the Geto-Dacians, regarded as the ancestors of the Romanian nation, to Christianity; this theory is mostly circulated by the Romanian Orthodox environment because it would show the Romanians' predisposition to Christianity.

Deceneus was a philosopher, astronomer, counselor of king Burebista (82 BC - 44 BC).

Deceneus would have been a wise Dacian who lived retired, as a hermit, in a hidden region, some believe in the holy mountain of the Dacians - called Kogaionon. It had been a sacerdot of the god Zalmoxis, and when King Burebista came to the Dacian rule, he was a high priest. Counselor and close collaborator of Burebista, the most important character after the king in the Dacian state, Deceneu helped the monarch considerably in the work of unification and organization of the Geto-Dacian tribes.

Decebalus ("Decebal" in dacic) was the king of Dacia between the years 85-106.

Dacian state

Burebista (82 BC - 44 BC) was the king of the Geto-Dacians and the founder of the Dacian state.

According to Strabon, Burebista was an impressive political and military leader of the Geto-Dacian lands:

"Arriving at the head of his people who was overwhelmed by frequent wars, Burebista got so excitedly through exercises, abstaining from the wine, and obedience to commandments, that in a few years he had built a strong state, and brought most of the Getae of the neighboring populations, even being feared by the Romans."