The Cambridge Ancient History, Band 10

Cover
Alan K. Bowman, Edward Champlin, Andrew Lintott
Cambridge University Press, 08.02.1996 - 1193 Seiten
The period described in this volume begins in the year after the death of Julius Caesar and ends in the year after the fall of Nero. Its main theme is the transformation of the political configuration of the state to a dynastic monarchy and the establishment of the Roman Empire. Central to the period is the achievement of the first emperor, Augustus.
 

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Inhalt

The triumviral period I
1
Provincial administration and taxation ALAN K BOWMAN
43
Political history 30 B C to A D 14
70
power authority achievement
113
The expansion of the empire under Augustus
147
Tiberius to Nero
198
From Nero to Vespasian
256
The imperial court
283
Rhetoric and escapism
916
The justification of literature
921
The accessibility of literature
926
Roman art 43 B C to A D 69
930
The creation of the Augustan model
934
the crisis of the model
952
Early classical private law
959
Augustus procedural reforms
961

The Senate and senatorial and equestrian posts
324
Provincial administration and taxation
344
The army and the navy
371
The administration of justice
397
The West
414
Sicily Sardinia and Corsica
434
Spain
449
13d Gaul
464
13e Britain 43 B C to A D 69
503
13f Germany
517
Raetia
535
13h The Danubian and Balkan provinces
545
Provinces and armies
565
Roman colonization and the organization of the native peoples
573
Augustus to Vespasian
586
Africa and the civil wars 4431 B C
590
Augustan expansion
591
Tiberius and Tacfarinas
593
Gaius to Nero
596
The administration and organization of the province
600
Cities and colonies
603
Romanization and resistance
610
The economy
615
Roman imperialism
616
13j Cyrene
619
The country
622
The population its distribution organization and internal relationships
625
From the death of Caesar to the close of the Marmaric War c A D 67
630
A D 470
636
The East
641
The triumviral period
645
The Augustan restoration
647
Consolidation under the JulioClaudians
663
first fruits
672
Egypt
676
Bureaucracy and administration
679
Syria
703
Judaea
737
Rome and its development under Augustus and
782
Rome in the early Empire
812
The origins and spread of Christianity
848
Social status and social legislation
873
Social distinctions
875
Social problems at the beginning of the Principate
883
The social legislation of Augustus and the Julio Claudians
886
The impact of the Principate on society
897
i9 Literature and society
905
Patronage and its obligations
907
Labeo
964
Proculians and Sabinians
969
Legal writing and education
973
Imperial intervention
974
The Flavian jurists
978
Appendices to chapter 13a by M H CRAWFORD I Consular dating formulae in republican Italy
979
Survival of Greek language and institutions
981
Inscriptions in languages other than Latin after the Social War
983
Italian calendars
985
Votive deposits
987
Diffusion of alien grave stelae
989
Stemmata
990
Chronological table
995
Abbreviations page
1006
A General studies 101
1015
B Sources
1019
Epigraphy
1027
Numismatics
1031
Papyrology
1034
Political history
1035
The expansion of the empire 43B C A D 69
1044
The JulioClaudians and the year A D 69
1047
Government and administration IOSO 1 The imperial court ioso
1050
The Senate and the equities
1051
Provincial administration
1053
The imperial wealth
1054
The army and the navy
1056
The administration of justice
1059
E Italy and the provinces
1061
Sicily Sardinia and Corsica
1066
Spain
1068
Gaul
1070
Britain
1082
Germany
1083
Raetia
1084
The Balkans
1086
Africa
1089
Cyrene
1091
Greece and Asia Minor
1093
Egypt
1097
Syria I100
1099
Judaea
1104
F Society religion and culture IIII
1111
Religion I114
1115
Art and architecture I 120
1120
Law
1135
Index
1138
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