The Senate-house, which is now right worthy of an assemblage so august, when Tatius held the sway, was made of straw.
To them Tatius and the Sabines seemed to proceed somewhat dilatorily.
After five years Tatius was killed in a quarrel, and Romulus became sole king.
After making an agreement with Tatius, she opened a gate at night and let in the Sabines.
Tatius was compelled to assent to these measures, though he yielded very reluctantly.
It is euidently knowen that Tatius, not onely being a stranger but also an ennemy, was made king.
After him Numa Pompilius, formerly a subject of Tatius, assumed the government, by the general desire of the people.
After the death of Tatius, Romulus found himself sole master of the city.
Then I shall discuss more in detail the unique features in Tatius and his special characteristics.
The remainder of the Sabines, angry at these successes, chose Tatius as their general and marched against Rome.