Letters and Panegyricus, Books 8-10
Pliny started his career at the Roman bar at the age of eighteen. He moved through the regular offices in a senator's career, held two treasury appointments and a priesthood, and was consul in September and October 100. He is known to have been there two years, and is presumed to have died there before the end of 113. Book X of the 'Letters' contains his correspondence with Trajan during this period, and includes letters about the early Christians. Pliny's 'Letters' are important as a social document of his times. They tell us about the man himself and his wide interests, and about his many friends, including Tacitus, Martial and Suetonius. Pliny has a gift for description and a versatile prose style, and more than any of his contemporaries he gives an unprejudiced picture of Rome as he knew it.
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adeo adhuc alii alioqui aliquid alius apud Archippus autem Bithynia Caesar causa citizens congiarium consul consulship cuius dear Pliny deinde domine Domitian eadem eius Emperor Trajan enim epistula erat ergo esset Eumolpus father fuit Gavius Bassus glory gods grant gratias haec hanc homines honour hunc idem ideo illa ille illi illo illud illum inter ipsa ipse ipsum Itaque letter magis maxime meis mihi minus modo Moesia multa Neque enim Nerva Nicomedia nihil nisi nobis nulla nunc omnes omnia omnibus Plinius Traiano Imperatori potest primum prince principem principis proconsul quae quam quamquam quantum quia quibus quid quidem quis quod quoque rei publicae rogo Rome satis Secunde Secunde carissime Senate sesterces sibi statim Suetonius sunt Tacitus tamen tamquam tantum tibi Traianus Plinio Trajan to Pliny tuae tuam tuis tunc tuum Vale