Logo

Power and Status in the Roman Empire, AD 193-284

Large book cover: Power and Status in the Roman Empire, AD 193-284

Power and Status in the Roman Empire, AD 193-284
by

Publisher: BRILL
ISBN-13: 9789004203594
Number of pages: 321

Description:
This book deals with changing power and status relations between the highest ranking representatives of Roman imperial power at the central level, in a period when the Empire came under tremendous pressure, AD 193-284. Based on epigraphic, literary and legal materials, the author deals with issues such as the third-century development of emperorship, the shift in power of the senatorial elite and the developing position of senior military officers and other high equestrians.

Home page url

Download or read it online for free here:
Download link
(3.5MB, PDF)

Similar books

Book cover: Roman EmpireRoman Empire
- Wikipedia
The Roman Empire (Latin: Imperium Romanum) was the post-Republican period of the ancient Roman civilization, characterized by government headed by emperors, and large territorial holdings around the Mediterranean Sea in Europe, Africa, and Asia.
(4063 views)
Book cover: The Republic in Danger: Drusus Libo and the Succession of TiberiusThe Republic in Danger: Drusus Libo and the Succession of Tiberius
by - Oxford University Press
'The Republic in Danger' offers a new interpretation of Roman political history for the years 6 BC to AD 16, focusing especially on the rise of Tiberius Caesar and his succession to Augustus, the founder of the Principate.
(5473 views)
Book cover: A Smaller History of RomeA Smaller History of Rome
by - Harper & Brothers
This is a short history of Rome, from the earliest times to the establishment of the empire, with a continuation to A.D. 479. It covers geography of Italy and early inhabitants, the kings of Rome, the establishment of the republic, decemvirate, etc.
(11851 views)
Book cover: The Grandeur That Was RomeThe Grandeur That Was Rome
by - Sidgwick & Jackson Ltd.
Although a large part of this book is written from the original sources, it is a derivative history intended for readers who are not specialists. It gives a view of the whole course of ancient Roman History within the limits of a single volume.
(1913 views)