Life in Republican Rome on its coinage

  • 135 Pages
  • 0.20 MB
  • English
National Museum of American History, Smithsonian Institution , Washington, D.C
Coins, Roman., Rome -- Social life and customs., Rome -- History -- Republic, 510-30


StatementElvira Eliza Clain-Stefanelli, curator, National Numismatic Collection ; photography by Douglas Mudd.
ContributionsMudd, Douglas., National Numismatic Collection (U.S.)
LC ClassificationsCJ909 .C58 1999
The Physical Object
Pagination135 p. :
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL6899473M
LC Control Number00708935

Life in Republican Rome on its Coinage, Elvira Clain Stefanelli, Washington A diversion from the great bibliographical works more usually associated with Clain-Stefanelli, this is a brief book has short explainations of the types of some Republican coins, arranged by themes (monuments, mythical figures etc).

Life in Republican Rome on Its Coinage by Elvira Clain-Stefanelli, published by the Smithsonian,pages, well illustrated, card covers. New. And of course we are happy to combine lots in a single mailing - generally adding $ for each additional ://   Coinage of the Roman Republic Online.

Coinage of the Roman Republic Online (CRRO) aims to provide in effect an online version of Michael Crawford's publication Roman Republican Coinage (RRC), which is still the primary typology used for the identification of Roman Republican coin types.

Since its publication in there have been significant revisions to the dating of the series   The Confederacy ended in when Rome took over the province.

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Achelous was used on the coinage throughout the life of the Confederacy. Figure 3 Coin - Coin - Roman coins, republic and empire: Although Roman coinage soon diverged from Greek conventions, its origins were similar.

Rome, founded in the 8th century bc, had no true coinage until the 3rd. Roman historians later attributed coinage unhesitatingly to the much earlier regal period: some derived nummus (“coin”) from Numa Pompilius, by tradition Rome’s second king, and   At first glance it would appear to Life in Republican Rome on its coinage book as an ordinary example of Republican coinage, displaying the personification of a goddess on the obverse with a symbol of Republican Rome on the reverse.

In this case it depicts a quadriga (4-horse chariot); a symbol used on the earliest denarii of   In a passage in the second book he launches a spirited attack on Veientine prophecy.

Among his targets. 25 Few who have written in general on the subject of eam aedem pro amplitudine populi Romani facien- the Republican coinage have been able to avoid some dam creari iussit; locus in arce destinatus, quae area discussion of Taking public space as her starting point, Amy Russell offers a fresh analysis of the ever-fluid public/private divide in Republican Rome.

Built on the 'spatial turn' in Roman studies and incorporating textual and archaeological evidence, this book uncovers a rich variety of urban spaces. No space in Rome was solely or fully  › eBay › Books › Nonfiction.

The Roman Republican period began after the Roman Kingdom was overthrown by Roman nobles in BC and lasted until the establishment of the Roman Empire by Octavian/Augustus in 27 BC. Although coinage began in the Greek world before the beginning of the Republic, sheep and lumps of bronze were used as vehicles of ://   This is a vivid and intimate account of everyday life in ancient Rome during the Republic, from the downfall of the kings in BC to the seizure of power by Augustus in 27 BC.

Drawing widely on rich contemporary sources, Florence Dupont recreates the public and private lives, rituals, actions, institutions, and religion of the Roman  › Books › New, Used & Rental Textbooks › Humanities. Imperial Rome describes the period of the Roman Empire from 27 B.C.

to A.D. At its height in A.D. Rome controlled all the land from Western Europe to the Middle East. The first Roman emperor was Augustus Caesar, who came to power after the assassination of Julius Caesar, his us helped restore the city of Rome and secured its frontiers during his :// Crawford, M.

‘ Paestum and Rome. The form and function of a subsidiary coinage ’, in La monetazione di bronzo di Poseidonia-Paestum (Atti del III convegno del centro internazionale di studi numismatici, Napoli 19–23 Aprile ), Rome, 47 – PLINY, ANTIQUARIANISM, AND ROMAN IMPERIAL COINAGE PLINY, ANTIQUARIANISM, AND ROMAN IMPERIAL COINAGE WILLIAMS, JONATHAN types and inscriptions' in Roman coins and public life under the Empire, ed.

Paul and M. lerardi (Ann Arbor) - and in lasting personal gratimde for her role as publication supervisor of my DPhil thesis: sine qua non All the   Roman currency for most of Roman history consisted of gold, silver, bronze, orichalcum and copper coinage (see: Roman metallurgy).From its introduction to the Republic, during the third century BC, well into Imperial times, Roman currency saw many changes in form, denomination, and composition.

A persistent feature was the inflationary debasement and replacement of coins over the The book contains more brilliant detective work than most thrillers and breaths life into ancient history. During the 15 years under consideration young Roman aristocrats setting out on a political career were appointed annually to one of some sixty public posts: some civil, some legal,some military, some helping with the governance of foreign   that book can give many info for us.

It is absolutely correct. Right now, try to closer using your book. Knowledge or facts that you take for that, you can give for each other; it is possible to share all of these.

Book Monuments in Miniature: Architecture on Roman Coinage has simple shape but the truth is know: it has great and big function   In ancient Rome, the State did not meddle in the private religious lives of its citizens, even though the gods were part of the community and lived among them.

The Roman religion accepted diverse forms of worship – provided that they did not seek to impose transcendence. In this essay John Scheid restores to the Roman religion its immanent and physical attributes. Gods among men Henri   Notes in Seaby: "In the temple of Vejovis in Rome there stood near his statue a goat bearing a winged Genius on its back, a representation of which recalls the infancy of Jupiter who was suckled by the goat Amaltheia on Mount Ida." Roman Republican, Mn.

Fonteius C. f., AR Denarius, 85 BC, Rome M. FONTEI C. behind, ROMA monogram before   The first Roman republican wars were wars of both expansion and defence, aimed at protecting Rome itself from neighbouring cities and nations and establishing its territory in the region.

Initially, Rome's immediate neighbours were either Latin towns and villages, or else tribal Sabines from the Apennine hills beyond. One by one Rome defeated both the persistent Sabines and the local cities   Yet Victor Ehrenberg, the only scholar to have surveyed Republican sortition in detail prior to Taylor, strongly rejected any connection between the lot and religion in a political context.(12) The puzzle of sortition's religious status needs sorting out, therefore, in order to clarify the gods' role in public life at Rome as well as for the +out+the+lot+in+Republican+Rome.-a Comprises 34 essays from leading scholars in history, classics, philosophy, and political science to illuminate Greek and Roman political thought in all its diversity and depth.

Offers a broad survey of ancient political thought from Archaic Greece through Late Antiquity Coinage came late to the Roman Republic compared with the rest of the Mediterranean, especially Greece and Asia Minor where coins were invented in the 7th century BC.

The currency of central Italy was influenced by its natural resources, with bronze being abundant (the Etruscans were famous metal workers in bronze and iron) and silver ore being scarce. The coinage of the Roman Republic started   Coinage came into use in Asia Minor around BC.

By BC its use had spread through the Greek world. Compared with other civilizations of the Mediterranean world, coinage came late into use in the Roman Republic. The Romans remained a primitive and eminently rural people until the late fourth century ://   Mattingly, Harold B.

"Roman Republican Coinage c. BC," in Coins of Macedonia and Rome: Essays in honour of Charles Hersh, edited by Andrew Burnett, Ute Wartenberg, and Richard Witschonke,pages and plates Mattingly uses seriation from about a dozen hoards not available to Crawford (who wrote 25 years earlier) to move The life of our planet has its source in the Sun, of which every force is a product.

37 In Egypt, for example, where this worship abounded, the rising Sun appears upon reliefs of Amenhotep IV (Akhnaton) who in the fourteenth century BCinstituted a revolutionary new cult of his Sun-god Aton, including novel emphasis upon its light-giving and the swiftness with which coinage was adopted and spread throughout the Greek world.

In the latter case, coinage will have facilitated a process that was already well under way. This, then, is an very uneven book, good to have for its compilation of the many 1In M. Balmuth (ed.), Hacksilber to Coinage: New Insights into the Monetary History of the Penelope J.

Davies is author of Death and the Emperor (Cambridge University Press, ) and Architecture and Politics in Republican Rome (Cambridge University Press, ), as well as numerous articles and essays in scholarly publications.

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Her research focuses on Roman state architecture and its ideological purposes, investigating the interdependence of building and diverse political :// /78/1/6//Vandalism-and-Resistance-in-Republican-Rome.

The Roman Republic describes the period in which the city-state of Rome existed as a republican government, from B.C. to 27 B.C. Rome’s republican government is one of the earliest examples of representative democracy in the world.

Prior to the republic, Etruscan kings who lived nearby in central Italy ruled Rome. Once the last of these kings was overthrown in B.C., Rome’s   Blue Ridger’s request gets a ‘blue state’ snub.

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Georgia House Speaker David Ralston is a Republican from Blue Ridge, but to U.S. Sen. Kelly Loeffler, an idea he expressed in a recent letter Imperial Coinage - Volume 1, from 31 BC to AD 69; London, The Republican identity of Roman imperial coinage. 1st to - icomon The Encyclopedia of Roman Imperial Coins (ERIC) is a compelling new book on Roman coins written by a collector for collectors.

Among its main features, this€ XRF analysis of Roman Imperial coins. Rome, as well as other, non-M editerranean ancient civilizations; also in the history o f archaeology, antiquities collecting and the reception of ancient c ulture in modern ://  Harvey’s new book, which is the revised version of her doctoral dissertation at the University of Alberta, builds on these earlier studies and focuses on the numismatic portraits of Livia but also treats images of her in all media.

It is an important addition to the scholarly literature on Livia and on Roman women in ://Information on the rarity of each type, including estimates of their value when first published inare presented in a separate table.

The numerous, though less precisely understood, local coinages of the Imperatorial period are listed in an extensi