Includes bibliographical references.
|Statement||by Alan E. Samuel.|
|Series||Handbuch der Altertumswissenschaft ;, 1. Abt., 7. T.|
|LC Classifications||PA25 .H24 Abt. 1, T. 7, 1972, CE42 .H24 Abt. 1, T. 7, 1972|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvii, 307 p. :|
|Number of Pages||307|
|LC Control Number||72185353|
Search only in Greek and Roman Materials. All Search Options [view abbreviations] History of Rome, books Rev. Canon Roberts. (English) search this work. The History of Rome, Book 21 [Liv. 21] The History of Rome, Book 22 [Liv. 22] The History of. In his history, Polybius (c. – BCE) is centrally concerned with how and why Roman power spread. The main part of the work, a vital achievement despite the incomplete state in which all but the first five books of an original forty survive, describes the rise of Rome, its destruction of Carthage, and its eventual domination of the Greek world. Chronology of Roman History in 1 book (Liber annalis) Family histories of the Claudii Marcelli, Fabii, Aemiliii Monograph on Cicero’s consulship (in Greek) Varro ( - 27 B.C.). Comic plays of Menander (Greek) 3rd Century BCE: Epic poetry of Apollonius of Rhodes including The Argonautica (Greek) 2nd Century BCE: Comic plays of Plautus and Terence(Latin/Roman) 1st Century BCE: Lyric and elegiac poetry of Catullus (Latin/Roman) 1st Century BCE: Epic and didactic poetry of Vergil, including “The Aeneid” (Latin/Roman).
Three deal with the role of nationality in the Greco-Roman world and with the constitutional character of Greek federal states. Others are concerned with problems of third- and second-century Roman history. Eight papers treat the antecedents of so-called 'tragic history', speeches in ancient historians, and several aspects of Polybius' work. Books shelved as greek-roman-history: The Odyssey by Homer, The Iliad by Homer, The History of Rome, Books The War with Hannibal by Livy, The Clas. Classical antiquity is a broad term for a long period of cultural history centered on the Mediterranean Sea, comprising the interlocking civilizations of Ancient Greece and Ancient Rome. It refers to the timeframe of Ancient Greece and Ancient Rome. Ancient history includes the recorded Greek history beginning in about BC (First Olympiad).This coincides roughly with the traditional date of. This article is about the ancient polities with their capitals at Rome and Constantinople. For the city, see Timeline of the city of Rome. This is a timeline of Roman history, comprising important legal and territorial changes and political events in the Roman Kingdom and Republic and the Roman and Byzantine Empires.
Roman writers were heavily influenced by Greek literature. Early Latin writers translated and adapted Greek forms for Roman audiences, beginning after the 1st Punic War () with Livius Andronicus (? B.C.) whose works have not survived. With contributions from a diverse group of scholars, the chapters examine military manuals from early Archaic Greece to the Byzantine period, covering a wide range of topics including readership, siege warfare, mercenaries, defeat, textual history, and religion. Most of the Greek deities were adopted by the Romans, although in many cases there was a change of name. In the list below, information is given under the Greek name; the name in parentheses is the Roman equivalent. However, all Latin names are listed with cross-references to the Greek . To find books on your topic at TCU, start with a person, event, or general topic of interest, add the word "history" and a location. For example: Greece AND religion. For ancient history, try adding the word "ancient" to your search using quotation marks to keep the phrase together. For example: "Ancient Greece" AND religion.