King Theodoric orders Anthony, the bishop of Pula, to restitute the rustic possession violently occupied by the bishop's officers to a certain Stephan.
Cassiodorus, as the praetorian prefect, remits the collection of tax on wine and corn to the citizens of Concordia, Aquileia and Forum Iulii (Cividale del Friuli) due to a meager harvest. He instructs his tax collector Paul to instead procure the necessary quantity of wine from Istrians who enjoyed a particularly abundant harvest.
Cassiodorus, as praetorian prefect, orders the tribunes of the coast to be prepared to transfer the victuals from Istria to Ravenna by sea.
Cassiodorus, as praetorian prefect, informs the provincials of Istria that a part of their due tax will be commuted in kind.
Cassiodorus, as praetorian prefect, sends Lawrence to Istria to examine the harvests and prepare a report of the yields in order for the taxes to be determined.
A fragment of a letter from Pope Pelagius I to Narses regarding the Schism of the Three Chapters.
A fragment of a letter by Pope Pelagius I to Narses regarding the the Schism of the Three Chapters.
Pope Adrian I writes to Charlemagne, the King of the Franks and the Lombards, beseeching him to direct Duke Marcarius of Friuli to help reinstate the Istrian bishop Maurice – whose eyes have been gouged out by “the most abominable Greeks” – to his bishopric.
King Charlemagne writes to his wife Fastrada, informing her, among other things, of their military successes against the Avars, including the achievements of his “duke of Istria”. This is the first documented mention of a Carolingian official in Istria, officially marking the beginning of a new era of the peninsula’s history.
Emperor Louis the Pious and his son Lothair write to Venerio, the patriarch of Grado, confirming the possessions of his Church, including the Patriarchate's jurisdictions in Istria.