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  1. Nero Burning ROM is a pun in reference to Roman Emperor Nero, who was best known for his association in the Great Fire of Rome. The emperor allegedly fiddled while the city of Rome burned. The emperor allegedly fiddled while the city of Rome burned.

  2. After the Great Fire of Rome occurred in July 64, it was rumored that Nero had ordered the fire to clear space for a new palace, the Domus Aurea. [6] [ page needed ] At the time of the fire Nero may not have been in the city but 35 miles away at his villa in Antium , [7] and possibly returned to the city before the fire was out.

  3. Étymologie. Son nom est un jeu de mot qui a une double signification. La première, burning ROM, fait référence en anglais à la gravure de ROM, donc de CD et de DVD, alors que la seconde, Nero Burning ROM, fait référence à l'empereur romain Néron dont on dit qu'il a mis le feu à Rome (le jeu de mot est plus flagrant en allemand car le nom de la ville ne prend pas de e : Rom).

  4. › wiki › NeroNero - Wikipedia

    Nero Claudius Caesar Augustus Germanicus (/ ˈ n ɪər oʊ / NEER-oh; born Lucius Domitius Ahenobarbus; 15 December AD 37 – 9 June AD 68), was the fifth Roman emperor and final emperor of the Julio-Claudian dynasty, reigning from AD 54 until his death in AD 68.

  5. When the Romans began to dominate large parts of the Greek world, Rome's senior representatives there were given the same divine honours as were Hellenistic rulers. This was a well-established method for Greek city-states to declare their allegiance to an outside power; such a cult committed the city to obey and respect the king as they obeyed and respected Apollo or any of the other gods.

  6. The Last Judgement was painted by Michelangelo from 1535 to 1541, between two important historic events: the Sack of Rome by mercenary forces of the Holy Roman Empire in 1527, and the Council of Trent which commenced in 1545. The work was designed on a grand scale, and spans the entire wall behind the altar of the Sistine Chapel.

  7. The First Jewish–Roman War (66–73 CE), sometimes called the Great Jewish Revolt (Hebrew: המרד הגדול ha-Mered Ha-Gadol), or The Jewish War, was the first of three major rebellions by the Jews against the Roman Empire, fought in Roman-controlled Judea, resulting in the destruction of Jewish towns, the displacement of its people and the appropriation of land for Roman military use ...

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