When his steward asked how he would have the sum entered in his accounts, he replied: "For Vespasian's being seduced."
Vespasian had encountered no resistance, on his march down to Ptolemais.
Vespasian has the round and smooth, double-chinned face of the chief clerk of a commercial or banking establishment.
While Vespasian was directing the attack, he was struck by a javelin in the heel.
In the reign of Vespasian, however, it underwent the same fortune as the other states of Greece.
Vespasian sent Trajan, with two thousand foot and a thousand horse, against it.
Vespasian would have insisted on pouring out the tea, under like circumstances.
Vespasian prepared for the assault, which was to take place at daybreak.
Vespasian had abolished this custom, which flourished, especially under Claudius, even during the civil war.
Vespasian, himself, was not greatly affected by the prophecy.