Those of us about to die salute you
Quote by Suetonius: “Hail, Caesar, those who are about to die salute...”
We who are about to die salute you
The album was a follow-up to their highly successful album Back in Black. In their original review, Rolling Stone magazine declared it to be their best album. In Australia, the album peaked at No. Recorded in a rehearsal space on the outskirts of Paris. The band had found it difficult to come up with their desired sound while on their previous rehearsing location an abandoned factory in France. After its release the band embarked on its first arena tour of North America late through early For the title track, large cannons were placed on stage, set to go off in accordance with the song on the album.
Despite its popularization in later times, the phrase is not recorded elsewhere in Roman history. Historians question whether it was ever used as a customary salute. It was more likely an isolated appeal by desperate captives and criminals condemned to die, and noted by Roman historians in part for the unusual mass reprieve granted by Claudius to the survivors. The source material comes from the works of three Roman historians, who were all born after the events of 52 AD. Suetonius c.
Our Latin forum is a community for discussion of all topics relating to Latin language, ancient and medieval world. Latin Boards on this Forum: English to Latin , Latin to English translation , general Latin language , Latin grammar , Latine loquere , ancient and medieval world links. Log in or Sign up. Latin D. Those who are already dead salute you.