Scope Of Chapter 13
From Fall in The West Part of The Decline And Fall Of The Roman Empire by Edward Gibbon

The reign of Diocletian and his three associates, Maximian, Galerius, and Constantius. — General re-establishment of order and tranquility. ; The Persian war, victory and triumph. — The new form of administration — The abdication and retirement of Diocletian and Maximian
285Elevation and Character of Diocletian— His Clemency in Victory
286Association and Character of Maximian
292Association of two Caesars, Galerius and Constantius; Departments and Harmony of the four Princes— Series of Events
287State of the Peasants of Gaul— Their Rebellion—And Chastisement ; Revolt of Carausius in Britain— Importance of Britain; Power of Carausius
289Acknowledged by the other Emperors
294His Death
296 Recovery of Britain by Constantius — Defence of the Frontiers; FortificationsDissensions of the Barbarians; Conduct of the Emperors; Valour of the Caesars; Treatment of the Barbarians; Wars of Africa and Egypt; Conduct of Diocletian in Egypt; He suppresses Books of Alchymy;— Novelty and Progress of that Art; The Persian War
282 Tiridates the Armenian
286 His Restoration to the Throne of Armenia; State of the Country; Revolt of the People and Nobles; Story of Mamgo; The Persians recover Armenia
296War between the Persians and the Romans; Defeat of Galerius— His Reception by Diocletian
297 Second Campaign of Galerius; His Victory—His Behaviour to his Royal Captives; Negotiation for Peace— Speech of the Persian Ambassador; Answer of Galerius— Moderation of Diocletian; Conclusion of a Treaty of Peace— and articles of the Treaty; The Aboras fixed as the Limits between the Empires; Cession of five Provinces beyond the Tigris— Armenia; Iberia
303 Triumph of Diocletian and Maximian; Long Absence of the Emperors from Rome; Their Residence at Milan and Nicomedia; Debasement of Rome and of the Senate; New Bodies of Guards, Jovians and Herculians; Civil Magistracies laid aside; Imperial Dignity and Titles; Diocletian assumes the Diadem, and introduces the Persian Ceremonial; New Form of Administration, two Augusti and two Caesars; Increase of Taxes; Abdication of Diocletian and Maximian— Resemblance to Charles V
304Long Illness of Diocletian; His Prudence; Compliance of Maximian; Retirement of Diocletian at Salona— His Philosophy
313 and Death ; Description of Salona and the adjacent Country— Of Diocletian's Palace; Decline of the Arts; Decline of Letters; The new Platonists
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