Search This Blog

Sunday, September 18, 2016

Empress Livia Drusilla, First of Her Name

Eyes from Avi-Glam (Free - Grout Gift)

Hair from Mina (Free - Group Gift)

"Magie - Fushia" from Elegance Boutique (250L. Includes Mesh Gown in 5 Sizes and Alpha Layer)

"Noble Cloak and Pauldrons" from Noble Creations (415L. Includes Mesh Cloak, L & R Pauldrons and Texture HUD with 3 Cloak Texture Options and 2 Pauldron Texture Options. Includes Male and Female Versions)

"Melina - Bronze" Bra and Corset Pieces from Luas (125L - The Secret Affair Event *September Round*. Includes Mesh Bra and Corset in Standard Size, Maitreya, Physique and Hourglass Sizes. Includes Thong with Mod Permissions. Available in Black, Bronze, Golden and Silver)

 "Tribal Collar - Bronze" from Wimey (125L - The Secret Affair Event *September Round*. Includes Mesh Collar in Scripted and Unscripted Versions. Available in Cobalt, Bronze, Copper, Gold, Old Gold, Rose Gold and Silver)

Location: Alexandreia

"Imaginarium Poses - Empress Livia (The Imperium Series)" Pose Pack from Imaginarium Poses (185L. Includes 5 Static Poses + 5 Mirror Poses. Original Ad HERE)

"Livia Drusilla, the first empress of Rome, lived from 58 BC to 29 AD. Livia was first married to Tiberius Claudius Nero, who she had her son Tiberius by. When Livia met Octavian, he fell in love with her, even though she was married and pregnant with Drusus, her second son. Octavian was also married at the time, to Scribonia. On the same day that Scribonia gave birth to Octavian’s daughter Julia, he divorced her, and then forced Tiberius Claudius Nero to divorce Livia. Awkwardly enough, Tiberius Claudius was the one to give away his ex-wife in Livia and Octavian’s wedding ceremony. Livia and Octavian (Augustus) would be married for over 50 years. Despite the fact that they both had children from previous marriages, they never were able to have children. During Augustus’ long reign as emperor, Livia was a constant adviser. Since Augustus had no sons of his own, Livia began promoting her own sons as heirs, and it was around this time that rumors began spreading about Livia’s habit of killing anyone who got in the way their accession, including Augustus’ nephew Marcellus and his grandsons. It was even said that she poisoned Augustus with figs, to prevent him from changing his heir from her son Tiberius to someone else."

No comments: