The Cambridge ancient history
- edited by I.E.S. ... [et al.].
- 3rd ed.
- London, Cambridge University Press, 1970-
- Physical description
- v. in. illus., maps (some col.) 24 cm.
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- Includes bibliographies and indexes.
- 1. Sources for the period F. W. Walbank-- 2. The succession to Alexander Edouard Will-- 3. Monarchies and monarchic ideas F. W. Walbank-- 4. The formation of the Hellenistic kingdoms Edouard Will-- 5. Ptolemaic Egypt E. G. Turner-- 6. Syria and the East Domenico Musti-- 7. Macedonia and Greece F. W. Walbank-- 8. Cultural, social and economic features of the Hellenistic world J. K. Davies-- 9. Hellenistic science: its application in peasce and war, hellenistic science G. E. R. Lloyd, war and siegecraft Yvon Garlan, agriculture Dorothy J. Thompson, building and townplanning F. E. Winter-- 10. Agathocles K. Meister-- 11. The Syrian-Egyptian wars and the new kingdoms of Asia Minor H. Heinen-- 12. Macedonia and the Greek leagues F. W. Walbank.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521234450 20160528
- List of maps-- List of tables-- List of text-figures-- Preface-- 1. The geological ages D. L. Linton, and F. Moseley-- 2. Physical conditions in eastern europe, western asia and egypt before the period of agricultural and urban settlement K. W. Butzer-- 3a. Primitive man in egypt, western asia and eurpoe in palaeolithic times Dorothy A. E. Garrod-- 3b. In mesolithic times J. G. D. Clark-- 4. The evidence of language W. F. Albright and T. O. Lambdin-- 5. The earliest populations of man in europe, western asia and northern Africa D. R. Hughes and D. R. Brothwell-- 6. Chronology I. Egypt - to the end of the twentieth dynasty William C. Hayes-- II. Ancient Western Asia M. B. Rowton-- III. The aegean bronze age Frank H. Stubbings-- 7. (a) The earliest settlements in western asia from the ninth to the end of the fifth millennium BC (b) Anatolia before 4000 BC J. Mellaart-- 8. The development of cities from al - 'ubaid to the end of uruk 5' Max E. L. Mallowan-- 9. (a) Predynastic egypt Elise J. Baumgartel (b) Palestine during the neolithic and chalcolithic periods R. de vaux, O. P. (c) Cyprus in the neolithic and chalcolithic periods H. W. Catling-- 10. The stone age in the aegean S. S. Weinberg-- Bibliographies-- Index to maps-- General index.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521070515 20160528
- List of maps-- List of text figures-- Preface-- 1. The crisis of the Republic: sources and source-problems-- 2. The Roman empire and its problems in the late second century-- 3. Political history, 146-95 BC-- 4. Rome and Italy: the Social War-- 5. Mithridates-- 6. Sulla-- 7. The rise of Pompey-- 8a. Lucullus, Pompey and the East-- 8b. The Jews under Hasmonean rule-- 8c. Egypt, 146-31 BC-- 9. The Senate and the populares, 69-60 BC-- 10. Caesar, Pompey and Rome, 59-50 BC-- 11. Caesar: civil war and dictatorship-- 12. The aftermath of the Ides-- 13. The constitution and public criminal law-- 14. The development of Roman private law-- 15. The administration of the empire-- 16. Economy and society, 133-43 BC-- 17. The city of Rome and the plebs urbana in the late Republic-- 18. The intellectual developments of the Ciceronian age-- 19. Religion-- Epilogue-- Stemmata-- Chronological table.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521256032 20160528
- List of maps-- List of text-figures-- List of chronological tables-- Preface-- Part I. The Persian Empire: 1. The early history of the Medes and the Persians and the Achaemenid empire to the death of Cambyses T. Cuyler Young Jr.-- 2. The consolidation of the empire and its limits of growth under Darius and Xerxes T. Cuyler Young Jr.-- 3. The major regions of the empire Amelie Kuhrt, I. Eph'al, Henri-Paul Francfort, A. D. H. Bivar, M. Mellink, A. Fol, N. G. L. Hammond and J. D. Ray-- Part II. The Greek States: 4. The tyranny of the Pisistratidae D. M. Lewis-- 5. The reform of the Athenian state by Cleisthenes Martin Ostwald-- 6. Greece before the Persian invasion L. H. Jeffery-- 7. Archaic Greek society J. K. Davies, G. S. Kirk, John Boardman, Colin Kraay, C. Roebuck, Oswyn Murray, N. G. L. Hammond and J. P. Barron-- Part III. The West: 12. Italy from the Bronze Age to the Iron Age David Ridgway-- 13. The Etruscans David Ridgway-- 14. The Iron Age: the peoples of Italy Edward Togo Salmon-- 15. The languages of Italy J. H. W. Penney-- 16. Carthaginians and Greeks David Asheri-- Bibliography-- Index.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521228046 20160528
- List of maps-- List of text-figures-- List of chronological tables-- Preface-- Part I. The Prehistory of the Balkans to 1000 BC: 1. The prehistory of Romania: from the earliest times to 1000 BC Vl. Dumitrescu-- 2. The Stone Age in the Central Balkan Area M. Garasanin-- 3. The Eneolithic period in the Central Balkan Area M. Garasanin-- 4. The Bronze Age in the Central Balkan Area M. Garasanin-- 5. The prehistory of Albania F. Prendi-- Part II. The Middle East: 6. Assyria: Ashur-dan II to Ashur-Nirari V (934-745 BC) A. K. Gratson-- 7. Babylonia c.1000-748 BC J. A. Brinkman-- 8. Urartu R. D. Barnett-- 9. The Neo-Hittite states in Syria and Anatolia J. D. Hawkins-- 10. Israel and Judah until the revolt of Jehu (931-841 BC) T. C. Mitchell-- 11. Israel and Judah from Jehu until the period of Assyrian domination (841-c. 750 BC) T. C. Mitchell-- 12. Cyprus V. Karageorghis-- 13. Egypt: from the twenty-second to the twenty-fourth dynasty I. E. S. Edwards-- Part III. The Balkans and the Aegean: 14. The Early Iron Age in the Central Balkan Area, c.1000-750 BC M. Garasanin-- 15. Illyris, Epirus and Macedonia in the Early Iron Age N. G. L. Hammond-- 16. Central Greece and Thessaly A. M. Snodgrass-- 17. The Peloponnese N. G. L. Hammond-- 18a. East Greece J. M. Cook-- 18b. The islands John Boardman-- 19. The geometric culture of Greece John Boardman-- 20a. The earliest alphabetic writing B. S. J. Isserlin-- 20b. Greek alphabetic writing L. H. Jeffery-- 20c. Linguistic problems of the Balkan area in the late prehistoric and early Classical periods R. A. Crossland-- 20d. The Greek language and the historical dialects J. B. Hainsworth-- 20e. The Balkan languages (Illyrian, Thracian and Daco-Moesian) E. C. Polome-- Bibliography-- Index.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521224963 20160528
- List of maps-- List of text-figures-- Preface-- 1. Sources, chronology, method D. M. Lewis-- 2. Greece after the Persian Wars J. K. Davies-- 3. The Delian League to 449 BC P. J. Rhodes-- 4. The Athenian revolution P. J. Rhodes-- 5. Mainland Greece, 479-451 BC D. M. Lewis-- 6. The thirty years' peace D. M. Lewis-- 7. Sicily, 478-431 BC D. Asheri-- 8. Greek culture, religion and society in the fifth-century BC a. Art: archaic to classical J. J. Pollitt-- b. Classical cities and sanctuaries R. E. Wycherley-- c. Rebuilding in Athens and Attica R. E. Wycherley-- d. Panhellenic cults and panhellenic poets N. J. Richardson-- e. Athenian cults and festivals Walter Burkert-- f. Athenian religion and literature B. M. W. Knox-- g. Society and economy J. K. Davies-- h. Athens as a cultural centre-- M. Ostwald-- 9. The Archidamian War D. M. Lewis-- 10. The Peace of Nicias and the Sicilian Expedition A. Andrews-- 11. The Spartan resurgence A. Andrews-- Bibliography-- Abbreviations-- Index.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521233477 20160528
- List of maps-- List of text-figures-- Preface-- 17. The struggle for the domination of Syria (1400-1300 B.C.) A. Goetze-- 18. Assyria and Babylon c. 1370-1300 B.C. C. J. Gadd, F.B.A-- 19. Egypt: the Amarna period and the end of the eighteenth dynasty Cyril Aldred-- 20. The Amarna latters from palestine W. F. Albright-- 21. Anatolia from Shuppiluliumash to the Egyptian war of Muwatallish A. Goetze, Margaret S. Drower and C. W. Blegen-- 22. The expansion of the Mycenaean civilization Carl W. Blegen and H. W. Catling-- 23. Egypt: from the inception of the nineteenth dynasty to the death of Ramesses III R. O. Faulkner-- 24. The Hittites and Syria (1300-1200 B.C.) A. Goetze-- 25. Assyrian military power 1300-1200 B.C. J. M. Munn-Rankin-- 26. Palestine in the time of the nineteenth dynasty O. Eissfeldt and H. J. Franken-- 27. The recession of Mycenaean civilization Frank H. Stubbings-- 28. The sea peoples R. D. Barnett-- 29. Elam c. 1600-1200 B.C. Rene Labat-- 30. Phrygia and the peoples of Anatolia in the Iron Age R. D. Barnett-- 31. Assyria and Babylonia c.1200-1000 B.C. D. J. Wiseman-- 32. Elam and Western Persia, c.1200-1000 B.C. Rene Labat-- 33. Syria, the Philistines, and Phoenicia W. F. Albright-- 34. The Hebrew Kingdom O. Eissfeldt-- 35. Egypt: from the death of Ramesses III to the end of the twenty-first dynasty J. Cerny-- 36. The end of mycenaean civilization and the Dark Age V. R. d'A Desborough and N. G. L. Hammond-- 37. The Western Mediterranean Glyn Daniel and J. D. Evans-- 38. Greek settlement in the Eastern Aegean and Asia minor J. M. Cook-- 39. The prehistory of the Greek language John Chadwick and G. S. Kirk-- 40. The religion and mythology of the Greeks W. K. C. Guthrie-- Bibliographies-- Chronological tables-- Index to maps-- General index.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521086912 20160528
- Part I. Assyria and Babylonia: 21. Babylonia in the shadow of Assyria (747-626 BC) J. A. Brinkman-- 22. Assyria: Tiglath-Pileser III to Sargon II (744-705 BC) A. K. Grayson-- 23. Assyria: Sennacherib and Esarhaddon (704-669 BC) A. K. Grayson-- 24. Assyria (668-635 BC): the reign of Ashurbanipal A. K. Grayson-- 25. The fall of Assyria (635-609 BC) Joan Oates-- 26. Assyrian civilisation A. K. Grayson-- 27. Babylonia (605-539 BC) D. J. Wiseman-- 28a. Neo-Babylonian society and economy M. A. Dandamaev-- 28b. Babylonian mathematics, astrology and astronomy Asger Aaboe-- 28c. First-millennium Babylonian literature Erica Reiner-- Part II. The Eastern Mediterranean and the Black Sea: 29. Israel and Judah from the coming of Assyrian domination until the fall of Samaria, and the struggle for independence in Judah (c.750-700 BC) T. C. Mitchell-- 30. Judah until the fall of Jerusalem (c.700-586 BC) T. C. Mitchell-- 31. The Babylonian exile and the restoration of the Jews in Palestine (586-c.500 BC) T. C. Mitchell-- 32. Phoenicia and Phoenician colonisation W. Culican-- 33a. The Scythians T. Sulimirski and T. Taylor-- 33b. Thrace before the Persian entry into Europe G. Mihailov-- 34a. The native kingdoms of Anatolia M. Mellink-- 34b. Anatolian languages O. Masson-- 35. Egypt: the Twenty-fifth and Twenty-sixth dynasties T. G. H. James-- Chronological tables-- Bibliography-- Index.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521227179 20160528
- Part I. Narrative: 1. The Flavians Miriam Griffin-- 2. Nerva to Hadrian Miriam Griffin-- 3. Hadrian to the Antonines A. R. Birley-- Part II. Government and Civil Administration: 4. The Emperor and his advisers Werner Eck-- 5. Emperor, Senate and magistrates Werner Eck-- 6. The growth of administrative posts Werner Eck-- 7. Provincial administration and finance Werner Eck-- Part III. The Empire: 8. Frontiers C. R. Whittaker-- 9. The army Mark Hassall-- 10. Local and provincial institutions and government Hartmut Galsterer-- 11. Rebels and outsiders Brent D. Shaw-- Part IV. Rome, Italy and the Provinces: 12. Rome and Italy Nicholas Purcell-- 13. Spain Geza Alfoldy-- 14. Gaul C. Goudineau-- 15. Roman Germany C. Ruger-- 16. Africa C. R. Whittaker-- 17. Cyrenaica Joyce Reynolds-- 18. Britain Michael Fulford-- 19. The Danube provinces J. J. Wilkes-- 20. Greece and Asia Minor Barbara Levick-- 21. Syria and Arabia Maurice Sartre-- 22. Judaea Martin Goodman-- Part Va. Economy and Society: 23. The land Peter Garnsey-- 24. Trade and transport W. V. Harris-- 25. Industry and technology Kevin Greene-- 26. Commerce and finance J. Andreau-- 27. Demography Bruce W. Frier-- 28. Status and patronage Richard Saller-- 29. Family and household Richard Saller-- Part Vb. Art and Culture: 30. Literacy Greg Woolf-- 31. Literature and sophistic Ewen Bowie-- 32. Philosophy J. M. Dillon-- 33. Medicine Vivian Nutton-- 34. Art and architecture Malcolm A. R. Colledge-- 35. Religion J. H. W. G. Liebeschuetz.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521263351 20160528
- 1. Northern Mesopotamia and Syria J. R. Kupper-- 2. Egypt: from the death of Ammenemes III to Seqenenre II William C. Hayes-- 3. Palestine in the Middle Bronze Age Kathleen M. Keyton-- 4. Greece and the Aegean Islands in the Middles Bronze Age John L. Caskey-- 5. The maturity of Minoan civilization F. Matz-- 6. Cyprus in the Middle Bronze Age H. W. Catling-- 7. Hammurabi and the end of his dynasty C. J. Gadd-- 8. Anatolia c. 1750-1600 BC O. R. Gurney-- 9. Persia c. 1800-1550 BC O. Walther Hinz-- 10. Egypt: from the expulsion of the Hyksos to Amenophis I T. G. H. James-- 11. Egypt: internal affairs from Tuthmosis I to the death of Amenophis III William C. Hayes-- 12. Syria c. 1550-1400 BC Margaret S. Drower-- 13. Palestine in the time of the eighteenth dynasty Kathleen M. Keyton-- 14. The Zenith of Minoan civilization F. Matz-- 15. The linear scripts S. Dow and J. Chadwick-- 16. The rise of Mycenaean civilization Frank H. Stubbings-- 17. Anatolia C. 1660-1380 BC O. R. Gursey-- 18. Troy VI Carl W. Blegen-- 19. The archaeological evidence of the Second Millennium BC on the Persian Plateau Robert H. Dyson.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521082303 20160528
- List of maps-- List of tables-- List of text-figures-- Preface-- 11. The early dynastic period in Egypt I. E. S. Edwards, F.B.A-- 12. The last predynastic period in Babylonia Henri Frankfort and Leri Davies-- 13. The cities of Babylonia C. J. Gadd, F.B.A-- 14. The old kingdom in Egypt and the beginning of the first intermediate period W. Stevenson Smith-- 15. Palestine in the early Bronze Age R. de Vaux, O.P.-- 16. The early dynastic period in Mesopotamia Sir Max E. L. Mallowan, F.B.A.-- 17. Syria before 2200 B.C. Margaret S. Drower and J. Borrero-- 18. Anatolia c.4000-2300 B.C. J. Mellaart and Carl W. Blegen-- 19. The dynasty of Agade and the Gutian invasion C. J. Gadd-- 20. The middle kingdom in Egypt William C. Hayes-- 21. Syria and Palestine c.2160-1780 B.C. G. Posener, J. Bottero and K. M. Kenyon, F.B.A-- 22. Babylonia c. 2120-1800 B.C. C. J. Gadd-- 23. Persia c.2400-1800 B.C. Walther Hinz-- 24. Anatolia c.2300-1750 B.C. J. Mellaart, Carl W. Blegen and Hildegard Lewy-- 25. Assyria c.2600-1816 B.C. Hildegard Lewy-- 26. Greece, Crete, and the Aegean islands in the early Bronze Age John L. Caskey and H. W. Catling-- 27. Immigrants from the north R. A. Crossland-- Bibliographies-- chronological tables-- Index to maps-- General index.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521298223 20160528
- 1. Sources and their uses Simon Hornblower-- 2. Sparta as victor D. M. Lewis-- 3. Persia Simon Hornblower-- 4. The Corinthian war Robin Seager-- 5. Sicily, 413-368 BC D. M. Lewis-- 6. The King's Peace and the Second Athenian Confederacy Robin Seager-- 7. Thebes in the 360s BC J. Roy-- 8a. Asia Minor Simon Hornblower-- 8b. Mesopotamia, 482-330 BC Matthew W. Stolper-- 8c. Judah Hayim Tadmor-- 8d. Cyprus and Phoenicia F. G. Maier-- 8e. Egypt, 404-337 BC Alan B. Lloyd-- 9a. Carthage from the battle at Himera to Agathocles' invasion, 480-308 BC G. Ch. Picard-- 9b. South Italy in the fourth century BC Nicholas Purcell-- 9c. Celtic Europe D. W. Harding-- 9d. Illyrians and North-west Greeks N. G. L. Hammond-- 9e. Thracians and Scythians Zofia H. Archibald-- 9f. The Bosporan kingdom John Hind-- 9g. Communications L. Casson-- 10. Society and economy M. M. Austin-- 11. The polis and the alternatives P. J. Rhodes-- 12a. The growth of schools and the advance of knowledge M. Ostwald and John P. Lynch-- 12b. Medicine G. E. R. Lloyd-- 12c. Greek art: Classical to Hellenistic J. J. Pollitt-- 12d. Greek agriculture in the Classical period Alison Burford-- 12e. Warfare Y. Garlan-- 13. Dion and Timoleon H. D. Westlake-- 14. Macedon and North-west Greece J. R. Ellis-- 15. Macedonian hegemony created J. R. Ellis-- 16. Alexander the Great: part 1 the events of the reign A. B. Bosworth-- 17. Alexander the Great: part 2 Greece and the conquered territories A. B. Bosworth-- Epilogue Simon Hornblower-- Chronological table-- Bibliography.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521233484 20160528
- List of tables-- List of maps-- List of text-figures-- Preface-- 1. The sources for early Roman history R. M. Ogilvie and A. Drummond-- 2. Archaic Rome between Latium and Etruria M. Torelli-- 3. The origins of Rome A. Momigliano-- 4. Rome in the fifth century I: the social and economic framework A. Drummond-- 5. Rome in the fifth century II: the citizen community A. Drummond-- 6. Rome and Latium to 390 B.C. T. J. Cornell-- 7. The recovery of Rome T. J. Cornell-- 8. The conquest of Italy T. J. Cornell-- 9. Rome and Italy in the early third century E. S. Staveley-- 10. Pyrrhus P. R. Franke-- 11. Carthage and Rome H. H. Scullard-- 12. Religion in republican Rome J. A. North-- Appendix-- Chronological table-- Bibliography-- Index.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521234467 20160528
- Part I. Chronological Overview: 1. The Western Empire, 425-476 Peter Heather-- 2. The Eastern Empire: Theodosius to Anastasius A. D. Lee-- 3. Justin I and and Justinian Averil Cameron-- 4. The successors of Justinian Michael Whitby-- 5. The Western Kingdoms Roger Collins-- Part II. Government and Institutions: 6. Emperor and court M. McCormick-- 7. Government and administration Sam Barnish, A. D. Lee and Michael Whitby-- 8. Administration and politics in the cities of the fifth to mid-seventh centuries: 425-640 J. H. W. G. Liebeschuetz-- 9. Roman law Detlef Liebs-- 10. Law in the Western Kingdoms between the fifth and the seventh centuries T. M. Charles-Edwards-- 11. The army, c. 420-602 Michael Whitby-- Part III. East and West: Economy and Society: 12. Land, labour and settlement Bryan Ward-Perkins-- 13. Specialised production and exchange Bryan Ward-Perkins-- 14. The family in the late Roman world Andrea Giardina-- 15. Family and friendship in the West Ian Wood-- 16. State, lordship and community in the West (c. AD 400-600) Peter Heather-- 17. Armies and society in the later Roman world Michael Whitby-- Part IV. The Provinces and the Non-Roman World: 18. The north-western provinces Ian N. Wood-- 19. Italy, AD 425-605 Mark Humphries-- 20. Vandals and Byzantine Africa Averil Cameron-- 21a. Asia Minor and Cyprus Charlotte Roueche-- 21b. Syria, Palestine and Mesopotamia Hugh Kennedy-- 21c. Egypt James G. Keenan-- 22a. The Sasanid monarchy Ze'ev Rubin-- 22b. Armenia in the fifth and sixth centuries R. W. Thomson-- 22c. The Arabs Lawrence I. Conrad-- 23. The Balkans and Greece, 420-602 Michael Whitby-- Part V. Religions and Culture: 24. The organization of the Church S. G. Hall-- 25. Monasticism Philip Rousseau-- 26 Holy men Peter Brown-- 27. The definition and enforcement of orthodoxy Pauline Allen-- 28. Philosophy and philosophical schools Anne Sheppard-- 29. Education in the Roman Empire Robert Browning-- 30. The visual arts Robin Cormack-- 31. Building and architecture Marlia Mundell Mango-- Conclusion.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521325912 20160528
- Part I. Chronological Overview: 1. The successors of Constantine David Hunt-- 2. Julian David Hunt-- 3. From Jovian to Theodosius John Curran-- 4. The dynasty of Theodosius R. C. Blockley-- Part II. Government and Institutions: 5. Emperors, government and bureaucracy Christopher Kelly-- 6. Senators and senates Peter Heather-- 7. The army A. D. Lee-- 8. The church as a public institution David Hunt-- Part III. The Empire: Economy and Society: 9. Rural life in the later Roman Empire C. R. Whittaker and Peter Garnsey-- 10. Trade, industry and the urban economy Peter Garnsey and C. R. Whittaker-- 11. Late Roman social relations Arnaldo Marcone-- 12. The cities Bryan Ward-Perkins-- Part IV. Foreign Relations and the Barbarian World: 13. Warfare and diplomacy R. C. Blockley-- 14. The eastern frontier Benjamin Isaac-- 15. The Germanic peoples Malcolm Todd-- 16. Goths and Huns c. 320-425 Peter Heather-- 17. The barbarian invasions and first settlements I. N. Wood-- Part V. Christianity and Paganism: 18. 'Polytheist religion' and philosophy Garth Fowden-- 19. Orthodoxy and heresy from the death of Constantine to the eve of the first council of Ephesus Henry Chadwick-- 20. Asceticism: pagan and Christian Peter Brown-- 21. Christianisation and religious conflict Peter Brown-- Part VI. Art and Culture: 22. Education and literary culture Averil Cameron-- 23a. Syriac culture 337-425 Sebastian Brock-- 23b. Coptic literature 337-425 Mark Smith-- 24 Art and architecture Ja-s Elsner-- Chronological table-- Bibliography.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521302005 20160528
- Preface-- Part I. Narrative: 1. The Severan dynasty Brian Campbell-- 2. Maximinus to Diocletian and the 'crisis' John Drinkwater-- 3. Diocletian and the first tetrarchy, 284-305 Alan K. Bowman-- 4. The reign of Constantine, 306-337 Averil Cameron-- Part II. Government and Administration: 5. The army Brian Campbell-- 6. The emperor and his adminstration-- 6a. General developments Elio Lo Cascio-- 6b. The age of the Severans Elio Lo Cascio-- 6c. The government and administration of the empire in the central decades of the third century Elio Lo Cascio-- 6d. The new state of Diocletian and Constantine: from the tetrarchy to the reunification of the empire Elio Lo Cascio-- 7a. High classical law David Ibbetson-- 7b. Epiclassical law David Johnston-- Part III. The Provinces: 8. Provinces and frontiers John Wilkes-- 9. Developments in provincial and local administrations Jean-Michel Carrie-- 10. Egypt from Septimius Severus to the death of Constantine Alan K. Bowman-- Part IV. The Economy of the Empire: 11. Coinage and taxation: the state's point of view, 193-337 Mireille Corbier-- 12. Coinage, society and economy Mireille Corbier-- Part V. The Non-Roman World: 13. The Germanic peoples and Germanic society Malcolm Todd-- 14. The Sassanians Richard N. Frye-- 15. Armenia and the Eastern Marches Christopher S. Lightfoot-- 16. The Arabs and the desert peoples Maurice Sartre-- Part VI. Religion, Culture and Society: 17. Late polytheism-- 17a. The world-view Garth Fowden-- 17b. The individual and the gods Garth Fowden-- 17c. Public religion Garth Fowden-- 18a. Christianity, AD 70-192 Mark Edwards-- 18B. Third-century Christianity Graeme Clarke-- 23. Art and architecture, 193-337 Janet Huskinson-- Appendices to chapter 8-- Stemmata-- Chronology.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521301992 20160528
- 1. The triumviral period Christopher Pelling-- 2. Political history, 30 BC to AD 14 J. A. Crook-- 3. Augustus: power, authority, achievement J. A. Crook-- 4. The expansion of the Empire under Augustus Erich S. Gruen-- 5. Tiberius to Nero T. E. J. Wiedemann-- 6. From Nero to Vespasian T. E. J. Wiedemann-- 7. The imperial court Andrew Wallace-Hadrill-- 8. The imperial finances D. W. Rathbone-- 9. The senate, senatorial and equestrian posts Richard J. A. Talbert-- 10. Provincial administration and taxation Alan K. Bowman-- 11. The army and the navy Lawrence Keppie-- 12. The administration of justice H. Galsterer-- 13a. Italy and Rome from Sulla to Augustus M. H. Crawford-- 13b. Sicily, Sardinia and Corsica R. J. A. Wilson-- 13c. Spain C. Alfoldy-- 13d. Gaul C. Goudineau-- 13e. Britain 43 BC to AD 69 John Wacher-- 13f. Germany C. Ruger-- 13g. Raetia H. Wolff-- 13h. The Danubian and Balkan provinces J. J. Wilkes-- 13i. Roman Africa: Augustus to Vespasian C. R. Whittaker-- 13j. Cyrene Joyce Reynolds and J. A. Lloyd-- 14a. Greece (including Crete and Cyprus) and Asia Minor from 43 BC to AD 69 B. M. Levick-- 14b. Egypt Alan K. Bowman-- 14c. Syria David Kennedy-- 14d. Judaea Martin Goodman-- 15. Rome and its development under Augustus and his successors Nicholas Purcell-- 16. The place of religion: Rome in the early Empire S. R. F. Price-- 17. The origins and spread of Christianity G. W. Clarke-- 18. Social status and social legislation Susan Treggiari-- 19. Literature and society Gavin Townend-- 20. Roman art 43 BC to AD 69 Mario Torelli-- 21. Early classical private law Bruce W. Frier-- Appendices-- Stemmata-- Chronological table-- Bibliography.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521264303 20160528
- 1. Sources A. E. Astin-- 2. The Carthaginians in Spain H. H. Scullard-- 3. The second Punic War John Briscoe-- 4. Rome and Greece to 205 BC R. M. Errington-- 5. Roman expansion in the West W. V. Harris-- 6. Roman government and politics, 200-134 BC A. E. Astin-- 7. Rome and Italy in the second century BC E. Gabba-- 8. Rome against Philip and Antiochus R. M. Errington-- 9. Rome, the fall of Macedon and the sack of Corinth P. S. Derow-- 10. The Seleucids and their rivals C. Habicht-- 11. The Greeks of Bactria and India A. K. Narain-- 12. Roman tradition and the Greek world Elizabeth Rawson-- 13. The transformation of Italy, 300-133 BC. The evidence of archaeology Jean-Paul Morel-- Bibliography.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521234481 20160528
- Publisher's Summary
- Provides an account of what is known about the remotest geological ages, comprising chapters on the different kinds of evidence concerning man and his physical environment.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521070515 20160528
- Published in 1928, Volume VII of the Cambridge Ancient History orginally covered both the history of the Hellenistic world from the battle of Ipsus in 301 BC down to the Peace of Naupactus and the battle of Raphia in 217 BC and the history of Rome from its foundation down to the same date. In the new edition the Greek and Roman sections have been assigned to two separate volumes. Of these, VII part I opens after the death of Alexander, in 323 BC, as being a more logical starting-point for Hellenistic history; but 217 has been retained as the terminal date since, as Polybius noted, it is from then onwards that Rome begins to play a substantial role in Greek affairs. The volume has been completely rewritten by specialists from Great Britain, France, Italy, Germany and Canada, and takes full account of the vast amount of new material that has become available in the last fifty years. Separate chapters deal with the main kingdoms - Ptolemaic Egypt, Seleucid Asia and Macedonia - and with mainland Greece, Sicily and the smaller states including Pergamum. Political events are fully described and assessed, but there is less emphasis on military detail than in the first edition. The space thus saved has been given over to chapters on the historical sources, on the institution of monarchy and the ideology surrounding it, on the main cultural, social and economic aspects of the Hellenistic world and on the development of Hellenistic science, especially in relation to its application in peace and war. This up-to-date and authoritative account of the early Hellenistic world is designed to serve both the student and the general reader of this and subsequent generations as the first edition has served those of the last fifty years.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521234450 20160528
- The fifth century BC was not only the first Classic age of European civilisation. It was the first and last period before the Romans in which great political and military power was located in the same place as cultural importance. This volume therefore is more narrowly focused geographically than its predecessors and successors, and hardly strays beyond Greece. Athens is at the centre of the picture, both politically and culturally, but events and achievements elsewhere are assessed as carefully as the nature of our sources allows. Two series of narrative chapters, one on the growth of the Athenian empire and the development of Athenian democracy, the other on the Peloponnesian War which brought them down, are divided by a series of studies in which the artistic and literary achievements of the fifth century are described. This new edition has been completely replanned and rewritten in order to reflect the advances in scholarship and changes in perspective which have been taking place in the sixty years since the publication of its predecessor.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521233477 20160528
- The years covered by this volume saw events and developments of major significance in the Mediterranean world. The first section of the book examines the Persian empire, the regions it comprised and its expansion during the reigns of Cyrus, Darius and Xerxes. In Greece, Sparta was attending maturity as the leader of a military coalition and Athens passed through a period of enlightened tyranny to a moderate democracy of dynamic energy and clear-sighted intelligence. Given the contrast between Greek ideas and Persian absolutism a clash between Greece and Persia became inevitable, and important chapters deal with the revolt of the Ionian Greeks against the Persians, and the two Persian invasions of Greece including the epic battles of Marathon, Thermopylae and Salamis. The third part of the volume turns to the Western Mediterranean. Italy now becomes a significant factor in the history of the area and this section covers the Italic peoples and their languages from the Bronze to the Iron age, and examines the Etruscans and their culture. Sicily is the subject of the final chapter. There the Greek city-states under Gelon of Syracuse and Theron ruler of Acragas repelled a Carthaginian onslaught at the battle of Himera. This new edition has been completely replanned and rewritten in order to reflect the advances in scholarship and changes in perspective which have been taking place in the sixty years since the publication of its predecessor.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521228046 20160528
- Volume II, Part II deals with the history of the region from about 1380 to 1000 B.C., and includes accounts of Akhenaten and the Amarna 'revolution' in Egypt, the expansion and final decline of the Mycenaean civilization in Greece, the exodus and wanderings of the Israelites, and the Asstrian and Hittite empires.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521086912 20160528
- Volume III Part II carries on the history of the Near East from the close of Volume III Part I and covers roughly the same chronological period as Volume III Part III. During this period the dominant powers in the East were Assyria and then Babylonia. Each established an extensive empire which was based on Mesopotamia, and each in turn fell largely through internal strife. Assyrian might was reflected in the imposing palaces, libraries and sculptures of the Assyrian kings. Babylonian culture was outstanding in literature, mathematics and astronomy, and the great buildings of Nebuchadnezzar II surpassed even those of the Assyrian kings. Israel and Judah suffered at the hands of both imperial powers, Jerusalem being destroyed and part of the population deported to Babylon; and Egypt was weakened by an Assyrian invasion. The Phoenicians found a new outlet in colonising and founded Carthage. A number of small, vigorous kingdoms developed in Asia Minor, while from the north and north east the Scythian nomadic tribes pressed down upon Turkey and the Danube valley, but found their match in the Thracian tribes which held south-eastern Europe and parts of western Turkey. The burials of the chieftains of both peoples were remarkable for the great wealth of offerings.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521227179 20160528
- Volume III of The Cambridge Ancient History was first published in 1925 in one volume. The new edition has expanded to such an extent, owing to the immense amount of new information now available, that it has had to be divided into three parts. Volume III Part 1 opens with a survey of the Balkans north of Greece in the Prehistoric period. This is the first time such a survey has been published of this area which besides its intrinsic interest is important for its influence on the cultures of the Aegean and Anatolia. The rest of the book is devoted to the tenth to the eighth centuries B. C. In Greece and the Aegean the main theme is the gradual regeneration from the Dark Age and the emergence of a society in which can be seen the beginnings of the city-state. During the same period in Western Asia and the Middle East the Kingdoms of Assyria and Babylonia rise to power, the Urartians appear, and in Palestine the kingdoms of Israel and Judah flourish. In Egypt the country's fortunes revive briefly under Shoshenq I. The final chapter in this part deals with the languages of Greece and the Balkans and with the invention and spread of alphabetic writing.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521224963 20160528
- Volume IX of the second edition of The Cambridge Ancient History has for its main theme the process commonly known as the 'Fall of the Roman Republic'. Chapters 1-12 supply a narrative of the period from 133 BC to the death of Cicero in 43 BC, with a prelude analysing the situation and problems of the Republic from the turning-point year 146 BC. Chapters 13-19 offer analysis of aspects of Roman society, institutions, and ideas during the period. The chapters treat public and private law, the beginnings of imperial administration, the economy of Rome and Italy, and the growth of the city of Rome, and finally intellectual life and religion. The portrait is of a society not in decay or decline but, rather, outstripping its strength and attracting the administrations of men who rescued it at the price of transforming it politically.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521256032 20160528
- Volume XI of the second edition of The Cambridge Ancient History covers the history of the Roman empire in the period from AD 70 to 192, from Vespasian to the Antonines. The volume begins with the political and military history of the period. Developments in the structure of the empire are then examined, including the organisation and personnel of the central government and province-based institutions and practices. A series of provincial studies follows, and the society, economy and culture of the empire as a whole are reviewed in a group of thematic chapters. This edition is entirely rewritten from the 1936 edition. There is much more extensive discussion of social, economic and cultural issues, reflecting trends in modern scholarship, and the increase of archaeological evidence and development of new approaches to it. New documentary evidence, from texts on stone, wood and papyrus, has advanced knowledge in every chapter.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521263351 20160528
- Part 2 of volume I deals with the history of the Near East from about 3000 to 1750 B.C. In Egypt, a long period of political unification and stability enabled the kings of the Old Kingdom to develop and exploit natural resources, to mobilize both the manpower and the technical skill to build the pyramids, and to encourage sculptors in the production of works of superlative quality. After a period of anarchy and civil war at the end of the Sixth Dynasty the local rulers of Thebes established the so-called Middle Kingdom, restoring an age of political calm in which the arts could again flourish. In Western Asia, Babylonia was the main centre and source of civilisation, and her moral, though not always her military, hegemony was recognized and accepted by the surrounding countries of Anatolia, Syria, Palestine, Assyria and Elam. The history of the region is traced from the late Uruk and Jamdat Nasr periods up to the rise of Hammurabi, the most significant developments being the invention of writing in the Uruk period, the emergence of the Semites as a political factor under Sargon, and the success of the centralized bureaucracy under the Third Dynasty of Ur.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521298223 20160528
- Volumes I and II of The Cambridge Ancient History have had to be entirely rewritten as a result of the very considerable additions to knowledge which have accrued in the past forty-five years. For the same reason it has also been necessary to increase the size of the volumes and to divide each of them into two separately published parts. The individual chapters have already appeared as fascicles, but without maps, indexes and chronological tables which, for practical reasons, have been reserved for these volumes. Some additions and corrections have also been made in order to bring the text, as far as possible, up to date. Together the new volumes provide a history of Egypt and the Ancient Orient (including Greece and the Aegean region) down to 1000 BC in a form suitable for both specialist and student. Volume II, Part I, deals with the history of the region from about 1800 to 1380 BC. This was the era of Hammurabi in Western Asia, the Hyksos and warrior-kings of the Eighteenth Dynasty in Egypt, and the Minoan and early Mycenaean civilizations in Crete and mainland Greece.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521082303 20160528
- This volume covers the history of the Roman Empire from the accession of Septimius Severus in AD 193 to the death of Constantine in AD 337. This period was one of the most critical in the history of the Mediterranean world. It begins with the establishment of the Severan dynasty as a result of civil war. From AD 235 this period of relative stability was followed by half a century of short reigns of short-lived emperors and a number of military attacks on the eastern and northern frontiers of the empire. This was followed by the First Tetrarchy (AD 284-305), a period of collegial rule in which Diocletian, with his colleague Maximian and two junior Caesars (Constantius and Galerius), restabilised the empire. The period ends with the reign of the first Christian emperor, Constantine, who defeated Licinius and established a dynasty which lasted for thirty-five years.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521301992 20160528
- This volume of the second edition of the Cambridge Ancient History traces the history of Rome from its origins to the eve of the Second Punic War. Although the period covered is essentially the same as in the undivided Volume VII of the first edition, the treatment of the material is completely fresh and is much more extensive. Account is taken of new scholarly insights and of the considerable amount of new evidence, much of it archaeological, which has become available since the first edition was published. After a survey of the sources of our information the origins of Rome are discussed, beginning with the first discernible traces of the bronze Age settlement and going on to an assessment of the regal period. The complex and often controversial history of the early Republic is examined with reference to its internal development, the evolution of its relationships with the Latins, and the remorseless, if occasionally erratic, advance of Roman power in parts of Italy less immediately adjacent to the city. These developments are traced further in relation to the intervention of Pyrrhus and its aftermath, leading to consideration of Rome's relationships with Carthage, the First Punic War, and the beginnings of overseas empire. Rome is considered from a different perspective in a chapter on society and religion.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521234467 20160528
- Volume VI of the new edition of The Cambridge Ancient History begins with Sparta attempting to consolidate its leadership of mainland Greece and ends with the death of Alexander the Great after he had conquered the Persian Empire and marched far into India. It is correspondingly wide-ranging in its treatment of the politics and economy, not only of old Greece, but of the Near East and the western Mediterranean. The century also saw the continued development of Classical Greek art and the moulding of Greek prose as an uniquely flexible means of expression. The formation of the great philosophical schools assured to Athens in her political decline a long future as a cultural centre, and established patterns of thought which dominated western civilization for two thousand years.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521233484 20160528
- With Volume 14 The Cambridge Ancient History concludes its story. This latest volume embraces the wide range of approaches and scholarship which have in recent decades transformed our view of Late Antiquity. In particular, traditional political and social history has been enormously enhanced by integrating the rich evidence of Christian writing, and the constantly expanding results of archaeological research. A picture emerges of a period of considerable military and political disruption, but also of vibrant intellectual and cultural activity. The volume begins with a series of narrative chapters. These are followed by sections on government and institutions, economy and society, and religion and culture. A section on the provinces and the non-Roman world marks the rise of new and distinct political and cultural entities. This volume, and the CAH, ends in around AD 600, before the Arab conquests shattered for ever what remained of the unity of the Roman world.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521325912 20160528
- With the publication of Volume 13 The Cambridge Ancient History moves into fresh territory. The first edition was completed by Volume 12 which closed in AD 324. The editors of the new edition have enlarged the scope of Volume 12 to include the foundation of Constantinople and the death of Constantine, and extended the series with two new volumes taking the history down to AD 600. Volume 13 covers the years 337-425, from the death of Constantine to the reign of Theodosius II. It begins with a series of narrative chapters, followed by a part on government and institutions. The economy and society of the Empire are grouped together, as are chapters on foreign relations and the barbarian world. A part on religion marks the importance of Christianity in the Roman Empire by this period. The volume concludes with chapters on the various literary cultures of the Empire, and on art.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521302005 20160528
- The period described in Volume 10 of the second edition of The Cambridge Ancient History begins in the year after the death of Julius Caesar and ends in the year after the fall of Nero, the last of the Julio-Claudian emperors. Its main theme is the transformation of the political configuration of the state and the establishment of the Roman Empire. Chapters 1-6 supply a political narrative history of the period. In chapters 7-12 the institutions of government are described and analysed. Chapters 13-14 offer a survey of the Roman world in this period region by region, and chapters 15-21 deal with the most important social and cultural developments of the era (the city of Rome, the structure of society, art, literature, and law). Central to the period is the achievement of the first emperor, Augustus.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521264303 20160528
- Volume VIII of the second edition of The Cambridge Ancient History, like its counterpart in the first edition, deals with the comparatively short but eventful period in which Rome acquired effective political mastery of the Mediterranean lands. From the Carthaginians in Spain, the Second Punic War and the first Roman involvement across the Adriatic, the advance of Roman power is traced through the conquests in Cisalpine Gaul, Spain and Africa in the west and through the conflicts in the east with Macedonia, the Seleucid empire, and finally the Greeks. Interspersed with these themes are chapters on the Seleucids and their rivals and on the Greeks of Batria and India, on the internal political life of Rome, and on developments in Rome's relationship with her allies and neighbours in Italy. In conclusion, two chapters explore the interaction between the Roman and Italian tradition and the Greek world, the first dealing mainly with intellectual and literary developments, the Second Punic War and the first Roman involvement across the Adriatic, the advance of Roman power is traced through the conflicts in the east with Macedonia, the Seleuid empire, and finally the Greeks. Interspersed with these themes are chapters on the Seleucids and their rivals and on the Greeks of Bactria and India, on developments in Rome's relationships with her allies and neighbours in Italy. In conclusion, two chapters explore the interaction between the Roman and Italian tradition and the Greek world, the first dealing mainly with intellectual and literary developments, the second with the material evidence for such interaction at many levels ranging from the basis of economic production to architecture and major works of art. This new edition has been completely replanned and rewritten in order to reflect the advances in scholarship and changes in perspective which have been achieved in the half-century since the publication of its predecessor.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521234481 20160528
- History, Ancient.
- Beginning date
- Individual chapters have already appeared as fascicles, 1961-1968.
- Some vols. issued as 2nd ed.
- Some vols. have imprint: Cambridge, Cambridge University Press.
- Stanford Copy 1 (HASRC): Plates to v. 3 and v.7.
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