Pax Romana, (Latin: “Roman Peace”) a state of comparative tranquillity throughout the Mediterranean world from the reign of Augustus (27 bce–14 ce) to the reign of Marcus Aurelius (161 –180 ce). Augustus laid the foundation for this period of concord, which also extended to North Africa and Persia.
Pax Romana (Latin for "Roman Peace") was the long period of relative peacefulness and minimal expansion by the Roman military force experienced by the Roman Empire after the end of the Final War of the Roman Republic and before the beginning of the Crisis of the Third Century.
Pax Romana, or "Peace of Rome" began in 27 BC when Octavian took over control of the empire. Causing no more civil wars and the beginning of new accomplishments. As the empire expanded, many achievements expanded with it as well. The Roman citizens created modern transportation systems of roads, tunnels, and aqueducts.Jan 30, 2014
Timeline Description: Pax Romana, Latin for “Roman Peace,” was a period of peace and minimal military expansion in the Roman Empire during the 1st and 2nd centuries CE. The period spanned approximately 206 years, from 27 BCE to 180 AD.