Titus Net Worth

Titus was born on December 30, 1939 in Rome, Ancient Roman, is Roman Emperor. Titus was a Roman Emperor who served from 79 AD to 81 AD. He was the first Roman emperor to take up the throne after his own biological father. A member of the Flavian dynasty, Titus served in the military before becoming the Emperor. He served as the military commander during the First Jewish Roman War. Following his father’s appointment as the Roman Emperor, Titus took charge of ending the Jewish rebellion. He captured Jerusalem and destroyed the city and its citizens. Due to this, he is often noted as the Conqueror of Jerusalem. His father’s death in 79 AD led to his appointment as the Roman Emperor. Titus role as an Emperor was short lived. However, he is remembered as a good emperor. His generosity came into prominence during the two natural disasters, eruption of Mount Vesuvius and fire in Rome, during which he generously contributed to relieve the sufferers. During his short stint as Emperor, Titus oversaw the completion of the Flavian Amphitheatre which had originally started under Vespasian. The awe-inspiring structure not just provided Romans with remarkable entertainment, but it also commemorated the military achievements of the Flavians during the Jewish wars. Following his death, he was succeeded by his younger brother Domitian
Titus is a member of Historical Personalities

Age, Biography and Wiki

Who is it? Roman Emperor
Birth Day December 30, 1939
Birth Place Rome, Ancient Roman
Died On 13 September 81(81-09-13) (aged 41)\nRome
Birth Sign Capricorn
Reign 23 June 79 – 13 September 81
Predecessor Vespasian
Successor Domitian
Burial Rome
Spouse Arrecina Tertulla (c.62 AD;her death) Marcia Furnilla (c.63–65 AD;divorced)
Issue Julia Flavia
Full nameRegnal name Full name Titus Flavius Vespasianus Regnal name Imperator Caesar Flavius Vespasianus Augustus Titus Flavius VespasianusImperator Caesar Flavius Vespasianus Augustus
Dynasty Flavian
Father Vespasian
Mother Domitilla

💰 Net worth: $1.1 Million

Famous Quotes:

It is impossible for me to be insulted or abused in any way. For I do naught that deserves censure, and I care not for what is reported falsely. As for the emperors who are dead and gone, they will avenge themselves in case anyone does them a wrong, if in very truth they are demigods and possess any power.



Decades of civil war during the 1st century BC had contributed greatly to the demise of the old aristocracy of Rome, which was gradually replaced in prominence by a new provincial nobility during the early part of the 1st century. One such family was the gens Flavia, which rose from relative obscurity to prominence in just four generations, acquiring wealth and status under the Emperors of the Julio-Claudian dynasty. Titus's great-grandfather, Titus Flavius Petro, had served as a centurion under Pompey during Caesar's civil war. His military career ended in disgrace when he fled the battlefield at the Battle of Pharsalus in 48 BC.


On his way to Alexandria, he stopped in Memphis to consecrate the sacred bull Apis. According to Suetonius, this caused consternation: the ceremony required Titus to wear a diadem, which the Romans associated with monarchy, and the partisanship of Titus's legions had already led to fears that he might rebel against his father. Titus returned quickly to Rome – hoping, says Suetonius, to allay any suspicions about his conduct.


Another contemporary of Titus was Publius Cornelius Tacitus, who started his public career in 80 or 81 and credits the Flavian dynasty with his elevation. The Histories—his account of this period—was published during the reign of Trajan. Unfortunately only the first five books from this work have survived until the present day, with the text on Titus's and Domitian's reign entirely lost.


The Jewish diaspora at the time of the Temple’s destruction, according to Josephus, was in Parthia (Persia), Babylonia (Iraq), Arabia, as well as some Jews beyond the Euphrates and in Adiabene (Kurdistan).

Some Titus images