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commands = General Officer of Italian Army; Governor of Eritrea; Governor of Scioa/Addis Abeba

battles = [[World War I]];[[Second Italo Abyssinian War]];[[World War II]]

”’Giuseppe Daodice”’ (Dalmine, 1882 Bergamo, 1952) was an Italian general. In 1934 he was promoted to [[Colonel]], fighting the [[Ethiopian War]] ([[First Battle of Tembien]], Battle of Step Uarieu and Battle of Mai Ceu) as adjutant first to [[Pietro BadoglioBadoglio]] and then to [[Rodolfo Graziani]]. With his successful victories, Daodice was awarded the [[Supreme Order of the Most Holy AnnunciationOrder of the Supreme Santissima Annunziata]]. Biografia di Giuseppe Daodice (in Italian)]

Daodice was governor of [[Italian Eritrea]] from December 1937 to June 1940 and greatly improved the colony during his mandate. During his rule he promoted the architectural development of [[Italian Asmara]], a city that was nicknamed ”Little Rome” even because of him.

In his governorship to [[Addis Ababa]]/[[Scioa Governorate]] (June 2, 1940) Daodice built numerous infrastructure to improve the social status; the charge was transferred to [[Agenore Frangipani]] in 1941. Daodice returned to Italy just before the British conquest of Ethiopia’s capital, where he was promoted to [[Major General]] and was member of the [[Italian Parliament]], retiring to private life and taking part in a few sessions in two years as “deputy”.

Daodice voted against [[Benito Mussolini]] after July 25, 1943 and as a consequence from [[Frosinone]], where he then lived, was forced to flee to [[Caserta]] and from there to [[Brindisi]], with the King [[Victor Emmanuel III]] and Badoglio in September 1943.

After the war he was tried as fascist and for possible crimes perpetrated in Ethiopia: he was sentenced to fifteen years of [[forced labor]], but he did only five. He died in Bergamo in December 1952. A study of the client kings in the early Roman period (OTTIMO)Originally named Iol, Caesarea of Mauretania lay along the northern coast of Africa near the present day city of Algiers. It was originally founded by the Phoenicians in the fifth century BC to serve as a trading station. During the first century BC, due to the city’s strategic location, new defences were built, and in 33 BC Rome annexed the area, placing it in the hands of a Berber prince named Juba II. Although his father was once an ally of Pompey, Juba had lived in Rome under the tutelage of Julius Caesar, learning to read and write Greek and Latin. As he was considered too Roman to rule, Juba and his wife, Cleopatra Selene (the daughter of Pompey and Cleopatra), were at the mercy of civil unrest when Emperor [[Augustus]] intervened. Juba made the city into a typical Graeco Roman city, complete with street grids, a theatre, an art collection, and a lighthouse similar to the one at Alexandria. It was Juba who named the city Caesarea after Augustus.

Considered to be one of the more loyal provinces, Caesarea began to grow under Roman rule, eventually reaching a population of over 30,000. In 44 CE during the reign of Emperor Claudius, it became the capital of the imperial province of Mauretania Caesarensis. Later, the emperor made it a colonia, “Colonia Claudia Caesarea”. As with many other cities throughout the empire, he and his followers further romanized the area, building monuments, enlarging the bath houses, adding an amphitheatre, and improving the aqueducts. Later, under the Severean dynasty, a new forum was added. Although it would recover, the city was sacked by Berber tribes during a revolt in 371/372 AD. The area was finally overtaken by the Vandals in 429 AD; however, in 533 Ad the city was seized by the Byzantine Emperor [[Justinian I]]. Earthquakes have since ravaged many of the ancient remains.
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