Search: Quiz 14 (Spring 2018) For the following questions more than one of the choices may be correct. In those cases, one answer is ultimately better than the others. You will receive credit for selecting any of the correct answers but to receive a perfect score of fifteen, you will have to select the answers that most fully or accurately capture the significance of the question. Name Suetonius lists and discusses several of Nero's forefathers, primarily from the Domitii, for the purpose of Outlining Nero's ancestry and accounting for his succession to the Principate after the death of Claudius. Expressing pietas, i.e., allegiance to country and family, as exemplified by Aeneas' devotion to his father Anchises. Explaining why Nero's name was Lucius Domitius Ahenobarbus. Documenting what Nero inherited from his ancestors, especially with regard to aspects of his character.According to Suetonius, Nero devoted himself to a number of pursuits. Which of the following was NOT among those described in "The Life of Nero": Poetry Religion Horses WrestlingAccording to Suetonius, Nero set the fire in Rome to Cast blame on certain ethnic groups, e.g., the Jews and the followers of the Jesus movement, who were disrupting the social hierarchies. Loot what remained of the precious artifacts that were in the ancient houses and temples. Clear land for his own residence, The Golden House (Domus Aura). Destroy a number of ancient buildings in an effort to eliminate the memory of their inhabitants as a way to reshape Roman history According to Suetonius Nero ordered Seneca to commit suicide because Nero simply killed indiscriminately. Nero resented the influence Seneca exerted as his former tutor and advisor and the negative views Seneca had of Nero. Seneca was implicated in the conspiracy to assassinate Nero and make Gaius Piso the emperor. Nero sought to confiscate Seneca's wealth, which amounted to one of the largest fortunes in the Roman Empire.Nero himself died In Parthia, where he fled to avoid death but was eventually found and killed by one of Piso's relatives. In his Domus Aurea, where he gave a final, sumptuous feast and then killed himself by ingesting poison. In the home of Phaon, his freedman, with the help of Epaphroditus, one of his secretaries. When a cavalry squadron captured him as he attempted to reach Ostia, escape with his fleet, and fight against Galba.