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AD 14
AD 14
(XIV) was a common year starting on Monday (link will display the full calendar) of the Julian calendar. At the time, it was known as the Year of the Consulship
Consulship
of Pompeius
Pompeius
and Appuleius (or, less frequently, year 767 Ab urbe condita). The denomination AD 14
AD 14
for this year has been used since the early medieval period, when the Anno Domini calendar era became the prevalent method in Europe for naming years. Events[edit] By place[edit] Roman Empire[edit]

Augustus' third (and final) 20-year census of the Roman Empire reported a total of 4,973,000 citizens.[1] August 19 – Augustus, the first Roman emperor, dies and is declared to be a god. September 18 Tiberius
Tiberius
succeeds his stepfather Augustus
Augustus
as Roman emperor. Legions on the Rhine
Rhine
revolt after the death of Augustus;[2] Germanicus puts down the revolt. Germanicus
Germanicus
is appointed commander of the forces in Germany, beginning a campaign that will end in 16.[3] Germanicus
Germanicus
leads a brutal raid against the Marsi, a German tribe on the upper Ruhr river, who are massacred.[4] The town and port of Nauportus are plundered by a mutinous Roman legion that was sent there to build roads and bridges.[5] Sextus Appuleius and Sextus Pompeius
Pompeius
serve as Roman consuls.

Asia[edit]

First year of tianfeng era of the Chinese Xin Dynasty. Famine
Famine
hits China; some citizens turn to cannibalism.

By topic[edit] Art[edit]

The Hellenistic
Hellenistic
period ends, according to some scholars (usual date 31 BC).

Births[edit]

Lucius Caecilius Iucundus, Pompeian banker (d. 62 AD)

Deaths[edit]

August 19 – Roman Emperor Augustus
Augustus
(b. 63 BC) August 20 – Agrippa Postumus, grandson of Roman Emperor Augustus
Augustus
(b. 12 BC) Julia the Elder, daughter of Roman Emperor Augustus[6] (b. 39 BC)

Notes[edit]

^ "LacusCurtius • Res Gestae Divi Augusti (II)". penelope.uchicago.edu. Retrieved 2017-02-22.  ^ Tacitus; The Annals 1.31 ^ Tacitus, The Annals 1.49 ^ Tacitus, The Annals 1.51 ^ Tacitus, The Annals 1.20 ^ Tacitus, The

.