Legio secunda Augusta was a legion of the Imperial Roman army, founded during the late Roman republic. Its emblems were the Capricornus and Mars; the Legio II, Sabina was a Roman military unit of the late Republican era, which may have been formed by Julius Caesar in the year of the consulate of 48 BC and coincide, in this case, with the Legio II. Enlisted to fight against Pompey, they took part in the subsequent Battle of Munda of 45 BC. Alternatively it could be the Legio II, formed by the consul, Gaio Vibio Pansa in 43 BC and recruited in Sabina, hence its nickname, it might have participated in the subsequent battle of Philippi of 42 BC on the side of the triumvirate and Marc Antony. After the defeat of the Republicans, Legio II swore allegiance to Octavian and with the same remained until the battle of Actium of 31 BC, after which it seems to have been dissolved in the years between 30 and 14 BC (sent on leave were between 105,000 and 120,000 veterans and some of its soldiers may have been integrated into the new Legio II Augusta.
At the beginning of Augustus' rule, in 25 BC, this legion was relocated in Hispania, to fight in the Cantabrian Wars, which definitively established Roman power in Hispania, camped in Hispania Tarraconensis. With the annihilation of Legio XVII, XVIII and XIX in the Battle of the Teutoburg Forest, II Augusta moved to Germania in the area of Moguntiacum. After 17, it was at Argentoratum; the legion participated in the Roman conquest of Britain in 43. Future emperor Vespasian was the legion's commander at the time, led the campaign against the Durotriges and Dumnonii tribes. Although it was recorded as suffering a defeat at the hands of the Silures in 52, the II Augusta proved to be one of the best legions after its disgrace during the uprising of queen Boudica, when its praefectus castrorum, its acting commander, contravened Suetonius' orders to join him and so committed suicide. After the defeat of Boudica, the legion was dispersed over several bases; the legion had connections with the camp at Alchester in Oxfordshire.
In 122, II Augusta helped to build Hadrian's Wall. In 142, II Augusta are recorded on The Bridgeness Slab. In 196, II Augusta supported the claim for the purple of the governor of Britannia, Clodius Albinus, defeated by Septimius Severus. On the occasion of Severus' Scottish campaign, the Second moved to Carpow, to return to Caerleon under Alexander Severus. In his fantasy novel Grail, the author Stephen R. Lawhead states that the legion was ensnared by the black magic of the witch Morgan le Fay, doomed to perpetually wander the mists of Lyonesse. Lindsey Davis' character Marcus Didius Falco and his best friend Lucius Petronius Longus both served in the legion during Boadicea's Revolt in AD 60/61, while they were teenagers. Marcus and Lucius only refer to their service in asides, due to the bad memories of the Revolt and the boredom in a cold, unfriendly country; the scenes of carnage and destruction in Londinium left a deep impression on both of them, with neither keen to return to Brittania.
Their internal references hint that their disgraced prefect, did not commit suicide, but instead was executed by the legionaries for his refusal to march to Governor Suetonius's aid during the Revolt, but the legionaries swore an oath never to speak of this to outsiders. Novels that most directly refer to their service in Britain are The Silver Pigs, The Iron Hand of Mars, A Body in the Bath House and The Jupiter Myth, it is the Legion in which Optio Quintus Licinius Cato and Centurion Lucius Cornelius Macro serve during the first five books of the Eagles of the Empire series by Simon Scarrow. The books cover Vespasian's career as commander of the legion and the invasion of Britain; the story of the legion's role in Boadicea's Revolt and the subsequent suicide of its acting commander features in Imperial Governor, George Shipway's 1968 novel about Gaius Suetonius Paulinus. The II Legion features in Adrian Goldsworthy's novel series, beginning with Vindolanda, about a fictitious centurion of the legion.
List of Roman legions Roman legion livius.org account Field, N.. Dorset and the Second Legion. Tiverton: Dorset Books. ISBN 1-871164-11-7. Keppie, Lawrence. "The Origins and Early History of the Second Augustan Legion". Legions and Veterans: Roman Army Papers 1971-2000. Stuttgart: Franz Steiner Verlag. Pp. 123–147. ISBN 3-515-07744-8. LEGIO SECVNDA AVGVSTA, British 1st - 2nd century AD ~ Roman Living History Society LEGIO SECVNDA AVGVSTA FACEBOOK PAGE, Facebook Page for British 1st - 2nd century AD ~ Roman Living History Society LEGIO SECVNDA AVGVSTA Dutch 1st - 2nd century AD ~ Roman Living History Society Second Legion Augusta, New Zealand re-enactment group Richard Stillwell, ed. Princeton Encyclopedia of Classical Sites, 1976: "Abonae, England" Capricorn Rising: Astrology in Ancient Rome: Poetry and Power, article by David Wray. assistant professor of Classics, University of Chicago
Fashions on Parade is an American fashion-themed television series that aired on the now-defunct DuMont Television Network Fridays at 8pm EST from November 4, 1948, to April 24, 1949 broadcast on ABC from April 27 to June 29, 1949. The show was hosted by Adelaide Hawley Cumming beginning on local DuMont stations on February 5, 1948; the show featured models showcasing the then-latest fashions, was the first national television program sponsored by Procter & Gamble. Each episode was 30 minutes long, was broadcast under the titles Television Fashions and Fashion Parade. Two episodes of the program are held in the J. Fred MacDonald collection at the Library of Congress. List of programs broadcast by the DuMont Television Network List of surviving DuMont Television Network broadcasts 1948-49 United States network television schedule And Everything Nice David Weinstein, The Forgotten Network: DuMont and the Birth of American Television ISBN 1-59213-245-6 Alex McNeil, Total Television, Fourth edition ISBN 0-14-024916-8 Tim Brooks and Earle Marsh, The Complete Directory to Prime Time Network TV Shows, Third edition ISBN 0-345-31864-1 Fashions on Parade on IMDb DuMont historical website
Stéphane Imbach, performing as Madwave, is a Swiss trance DJ and producer. Stéphane Imbach's interest in music began in the early 1990s, when he came into contact with trance and rave. In 1996 he started his DJ career as Madwave and he became resident DJ in the renowned Swiss clubs such as MAD, MOA and Globulle as well as in the Zurich clubs OXA and Sensor. In 2001, he mixed for the first time the official "Street Parade Live"-compilation, which sold over 14.000 copies. In 2006, the founded ogether with Dave Joy the music label Phoenix Recordings, where artists such as Dave202, Mind-X, DJ Sakin and DJ Snowman released their productions. Madwave plays at festivals such as the Street Parade, Future Sound of Egypt 500 & 550, Amsterdam Dance Event, Lake Parade, Love Parade, or Nature One as well as at 800 other events in England, Australia, the Czech Republic, France, Austria, New Zealand, Greece and the Netherlands, he is a co-organizer of the Street Parade. 1999: Vibrations 2007: The Anthem 2007 2009: A Time For Romance 2012: Neverending Story 2013: Synergy Anthem 2013 2014: Perceptions 2015: Ritual 2015: Yukatan 2016: Era 2017: Torpedo 2018: Remote Control 2018: Miracle 2018: Temptation 2018: Azaela 2018: Shinobi 2018: Lost In The Desert 2018: Melodia 2019: Departure 2019: Interlunium 2001: Murphy Brown works with Mike Nero – Loose My Mind 2007: Michael Tsukerman – Are You Mad?
2010: Jaybee – Say You Will 2011: DJ Snowman – Falling Lights 2012: Solid Sunrise – The Paradigm 2013: Butterfly – HardLove 2014: Shaolin Master – Imagination 2015: Ferry Tayle – Metamorphosis 2015: Andrea Ribeca Feat. Lokka Vox – Cyberfly 2016: Dave Joy – Second Chase 2016: Mind-X – Love – Freedom – Tolerance 2K16 2017: Basic Dawn – Pure Thrust 2018: DJ Sakin & Friends – Dragonfly 2019: Tastexperience – Time 2000: Magic Kingdom Vol. 2 2001: Street Parade 2001 – Official Live 2001: Trance. Com – Dimension One 2003: Shiva 2003 2007: Synergy 2012: Street Parade 2012 – Official Trance 2015: Street Parade 2015 – Official Trance Homepage Madwave's Discogs Madwave's Facebook Madwave's Soundcloud