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|Format: DRM Protected ePub|
Publication Date: 2013
Series: Blackwell Companions to the Ancient World
A Companion to the Archaeology of the Roman Republic offers a diversity of perspectives to explore how differing approaches and methodologies can contribute to a greater understanding of the formation of the Roman Republic.
- Brings together the experiences and ideas of archaeologists from around the world, with multiple backgrounds and areas of interest
- Offers a vibrant exploration of the ways in which archaeological methods can be used to explore different elements of the Roman Republican period
- Demonstrates that the Republic was not formed in a vacuum, but was influenced by non-Latin-speaking cultures from throughout the Mediterranean region
- Enables archaeological thinking in this area to be made accessible both to a more general audience and as a valuable addition to existing discourse
- Investigates the archaeology of the Roman Republican period with reference to material culture, landscape, technology, identity and empire
Jane DeRose Evans is Professor of Art History at Temple University, where she is also affiliated with the Classics Department. She is the author of The Art of Persuasion: Political Propaganda from Aeneas to Brutus (1992) and The Joint Expedition to Caesarea Maritima: Excavation Reports v.6, The Coins and the Hellenistic, Roman and Byzantine Economy of Palestine (2006).
"As a collection, the volumes essays demonstrate the rich variety of archaeological approaches to this period and indicate their future directions. It rightfully deserves to remain a standard work for some time to come." (American Journal of Archaeology, July 2015, 119.3)
"However, this does not detract from the overall achievement of the Companion, the scholarly content and impressive scope of which ensures that it will be of use to those studying a range of disciplines." (History & Archaeology, 1 October 2014)
Recipient of a PROSE Awards 2013 Honorable Mention
"This collection punches well above the weight of most of similar editorial enterprises. D. E. has impressively succeeded in gathering a body of work that does justice both to the complexity of the material and the diversity of the scholarly debate . . . Readers will encounter, as a rule, reliable and often insightful overviews of complex problems, with plenty of engagement with the ancient evidence and invaluable bibliographical information." (Journal of Classics Teaching, 1 June 2013)