Includes bibliographical references and index.
|LC Classifications||HV6453.R8 G78 2004|
|The Physical Object|
|LC Control Number||2003066763|
Bandits in the Roman Empire: Myth and Reality - Kindle edition by Grunewald, Thomas. Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets. Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading Bandits in the Roman Empire: Myth and by: Examining men such as as Viriatus, Tacfarinus, Maternus and Bulla Felix, who were called latrones after clashing with the imperial authorities, special attention is given to perhaps the best-known 'bandit' of all, Spartacus, and to those who impersonated the emperor Nero . BANDITS IN THE ROMAN EMPIRE that perceptions, like ideologies, can be deceptive; even oppressed peasants can be mistaken as to who is actually beneficial or destructive of their interests. And if perceptions differ, then which set of mental images is the historian to take as coherent with the realities of social exploitation? Bandits in the Roman Empire (Revised).
Thomas Gr ű newald - a classical scholar from Germany - is the author of a book about political propaganda in the age of Constantine (published ). His book about bandits in the Roman Empire began as a doctoral dissertation (Habilitation) for the Faculty of Arts and Social Sciences at the Gerhard-Mercator University in Duisburg. The text has been slightly revised for publication in order Author: Torben Retboll. The common bandit is a relativelyconventional ﬁgure operating, as a rapacious, cruel, dominating and unscrupulous man of violence, completely within a common framework of expectations. The. CONCLUSION. noble bandit is, in contrast, much less of a known quantity and, therefore, also a much more complex Size: 1MB. This book examines the concept of latrones, literally bandits or robbers, and how the term was used in the Roman world of the late Republic and the early Empire (2nd c. BC - 3rd c. AD).4/5(2). Bandits in the Roman Empire by Thomas Grunewald, , available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide.
The term bandit (introduced to English via Italian around ) originates with the early Germanic legal practice of outlawing criminals, termed *bannan (English ban). The legal term in the Holy Roman Empire was Acht or Reichsacht, translated as "Imperial ban". Find many great new & used options and get the best deals for Bandits in the Roman Empire: Myth and Reality by Thomas Grunewald (, Paperback) at . Get this from a library! Bandits in the Roman Empire: myth and reality. [Thomas Grünewald] -- "This book examines the concept of latrones, literally bandits or robbers, and how the term was used in the Roman world of the late Republic and the early Empire (2nd century BC-3rd century AD). Case. Stanford Libraries' official online search tool for books, media, journals, databases, government documents and more. Bandits in the Roman Empire: myth and reality in SearchWorks catalog Skip to search Skip to main contentAuthor: Grünewald, Thomas.