The Info List - Battle Of Lake Benacus

Year of the Six Emperors (238)

Gordian Revolt (238) Aquileia (238) Reign of Pupienus
and Balbinus (238) Invasion of the Carpi (238–239)

Reign of Gordian III (238–244)

Sabinianus Revolt (240) Resaena (243) Misiche (244)

Reign of Philip the Arab (244–249)

Invasion of the Carpi (245–247) Secular Games of 248 (248) Usurpation of Sponsianus (240s) Usurpation of Pacatianus (248) Usurpation of Jotapianus (249) Usurpation of Silbannacus (249 or 253) Decius' Rebellion (249)

Reign of Decius
and Herennius Etruscus (249–251)

Plague of Cyprian (250–270) Decian persecution (250–251) Gothic invasion of Cniva (250–251) Carpi invasion of Dacia (250) Beroe (250) Philippopolis (250) Usurpation of Titus Julius Priscus (251) Abritus (251)

Reign of Trebonianus Gallus (251–253)

Death of Hostilian (251) Mariades' Revolt (252) Nisibis (252) Gothic invasion (252–253) Barbalissos (253) Interamna Nahars (c 253) Death of Trebonianus Gallus
Trebonianus Gallus
and Volusianus (253)

Reign of Aemilianus (253)

Antioch (253) Assassination of Aemilianus (253)

Reign of Valerian & Gallienus (253–260)

Dura-Europos (256) Gothic invasion (256–257) Invasion of Shapur (258) Invasion of Alamannai (258–260 approx) Mediolanum (259) Scythian invasion (259–260) Edessa (260)

Reign of Gallienus (260–268)

Caesarea (260) Usurpation of Ingenuus (260) Usurpation of Regalianus (260) Usurpation of Macrianus Major (c. 259–261)

Reign of Postumus (260–269) (Gallic Empire)

Death of Saloninus (260) Roxolani
Invasion of Pannonia (260) Postumus' Campaign against the Franks (262) Postumus' Campaign against the Alamanni (263) Usurpation of Laelianus (269) Reign of Marcus Aurelius
Marcus Aurelius
Marius (269)

Reign of Victorinus (269–271)

Augustodunum Haeduorum Usurpation of Quietus (261) Usurpation of Balista (261) Usurpation of Valens Thessalonicus (261) Usurpation of Lucius Calpurnius Piso Frugi (261) Usurpation of Macrianus Minor (261) Usurpation of Mussius Aemilianus (261–262) Campaigns of Odaenathus (260–267) Pannonian Rebellion (261) Revolt of Aemilianus (262) Ctesiphon (263) Scythian Invasion (265–266) Assassination of Odaenathus (267) Usurpation of Maeonius (266–267) Scythian Invasion (267–269) Heruli Raids (267) Usurpation of Manius Acilius Aureolus (268) Mainz Zenobia
Invasion of Egypt (269) Reign of Claudius II (268–270) Naissus (268/269) Lake Benacus (268 or 269) Capture of Athens (269) Palmyrene Empire (270–273) Zenobia
Campaign Against Probus (270) Vandal Invasion (270)

Reign of Aurelian (270–275)

Usurpation of Victorinus
Junior (271) Junthungi Invasion (271) Domitianus II (271) Tetricus I
Tetricus I
& Tetricus II (271–274) Rebellion of Felicissimus (270s) Placentia (271) Fano (271) Pavia (271) Tyana (272) Battle of Antioch (272) Immae (272) Emesa (272) Razing of Palmyra (273) Usurpation of Faustinus (c. 273) Châlons (274)

The Battle of Lake Benacus
Battle of Lake Benacus
was fought along the banks of Lake Garda
Lake Garda
in northern Italy, which was known to the Romans as Benacus, in 268[2] or early 269 AD,[1] between the army under the command of the Roman Emperor Claudius II
Claudius II
and the Germanic tribes
Germanic tribes
of the Alamanni
and Juthungi.[1] Background[edit] Ιn 268, the Alamanni, who had been making incursions into Roman territory since the reign of Marcus Aurelius, had broken through the Roman frontier at the Danube
and crossed the Alps. The power struggles in Mediolanum
due to Aureolus' revolt, the murder of Emperor Gallienus and the resulting confrontation between Aureolus
and Claudius, who had been nominated as emperor by Gallienus
on his death bed, forced the Romans to denude the frontier of troops.[1] Having defeated and killed Aureolus
in the Siege of Mediolanum
Claudius led his army, together with the remnants of Aureolus' force, north to confront the Germans.[1][3][4] Battle and aftermath[edit] Details of the battle are unknown but future emperor Aurelian certainly played a part.[1] After what was described as a complete victory, Claudius assumed the title Germanicus Maximus.[1][3] Much of the German army was slaughtered on the field with the remainder retreating beyond the bounds of the empire.[4] Claudius returned to Rome after the battle to attend to affairs of state.[3] The Alemanni returned to Italy
in 271 and won a victory against Emperor Aurelian
at the Battle of Placentia[2] before their ultimate defeat in the Battle of Fano. References[edit]

^ a b c d e f g Watson, Alaric (1999). Aurelian
and the Third Century, Routledge, 1999, ISBN 0-415-30187-4. p. 43 ^ a b Jacques, Tony (2007). Dictionary of Battles and Sieges: F-O. Greenwood. p. 562.  ^ a b c A'Beckett, William (1836). A Universal Biography. Isaac, Tuckey, and Company. p. 825.  ^ a b Bathurst, C. (1780). An Universal History: From the Earliest Accounts to the Present Time, Part 1, Volume 14. p. 20. 

Coordinates: 45°34′50″N 10°37′14″E / 45.58060°N 10.62053°E / 45.580