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A curule seat is a chair design that was popular in ancient Rome, throughout Europe, and into the 20th century. It is typically collapsible and movable. Early Roman emperors, Napoleon, and others all utilised it as a representation of political or military authority, and this status has persisted throughout history.
The curule chair (sella curulis, allegedly from currus, “chariot”) was the seat that magistrates possessing imperium were permitted to occupy in both the Roman Republic and the Roman Empire. This includes de facto or temporary holders of such positions, such as promagistrates, magistri equitum, consuls, praetors, curule aediles, and dictators. Additionally, despite these posts did not wield imperium, the censors and the flamen of Jupiter (Flamen Dialis) were permitted to sit on a curule seat. The honour of the curule chair was bestowed to each of the three flamines maiores, or high priests, of the Archaic Triad of great gods, according to Livy.
According to Livy, the curule seat, like the Roman toga, was invented in Etruria and has been used to designate magistrates on surviving Etruscan monuments. However, stools supported on a cross-frame dating back to the New Kingdom of Egypt are far older. One of the oldest instances of the actual curule chair is from 494 BC, when Roman dictator Manius Valerius Maximus was given the honour of a curule chair in the circus maximus in recognition of his triumph over the Sabines. Cassius Dio claims that Julius Caesar was given the curule seat outside of the theatre by a senate edict early in 44 BC.
where his glittering crown and gilded chair were carried in, elevating him to the status of a deity. The sella, a kind of throne, may be awarded as a mark of respect to foreign rulers who were publicly acknowledged as allies by the Roman populace or Senate. The curule chair, which represents a curule magistracy and is crossed by a hasta to represent Juno, is also found on Roman medals and burial monuments.