Roman Republic

Monte L. Pearson - Perils of Empire: The Roman Republic and the American Republic [Repost]  eBooks & eLearning

Posted by rotten comics at April 19, 2016
Monte L. Pearson - Perils of Empire: The Roman Republic and the American Republic [Repost]

Monte L. Pearson - Perils of Empire: The Roman Republic and the American Republic
2008 | ISBN: 0875866123 | English | 348 pages | PDF | 2.2 MB

The End of the Roman Republic 146 to 44 BC: Conquest and Crisis  eBooks & eLearning

Posted by happy4all at Dec. 25, 2015
The End of the Roman Republic 146 to 44 BC: Conquest and Crisis

The End of the Roman Republic 146 to 44 BC: Conquest and Crisis By Catherine Steel
2013 | 320 Pages | ISBN: 0748619453 , 0748619445 | PDF | 2 MB

A Companion to the Archaeology of the Roman Republic (repost)  eBooks & eLearning

Posted by interes at Nov. 2, 2015
A Companion to the Archaeology of the Roman Republic (repost)

A Companion to the Archaeology of the Roman Republic (Blackwell Companions to the Ancient World) by Jane DeRose Evans
English | ISBN: 1405199660 | 2013 | PDF | 735 pages | 14.8 MB

Reconstructing the Roman Republic: An Ancient Political Culture and Modern Research  eBooks & eLearning

Posted by interes at Sept. 23, 2015
Reconstructing the Roman Republic: An Ancient Political Culture and Modern Research

Reconstructing the Roman Republic: An Ancient Political Culture and Modern Research by Karl-J. Hölkeskamp and Henry Heitmann-Gordon
English | 2010 | ISBN: 0691140383 | 232 pages | PDF | 2,2 MB

Triumph in Defeat: Military Loss and the Roman Republic  eBooks & eLearning

Posted by interes at Aug. 2, 2015
Triumph in Defeat: Military Loss and the Roman Republic

Triumph in Defeat: Military Loss and the Roman Republic by Jessica H. Clark
English | 2014 | ISBN: 0199336547 | 272 pages | PDF | 1,5 MB

Murder Was Not a Crime: Homicide and Power in the Roman Republic (repost)  eBooks & eLearning

Posted by Veslefrikk at May 13, 2015
Murder Was Not a Crime: Homicide and Power in the Roman Republic (repost)

Judy E. Gaughan Murder Was Not a Crime: Homicide and Power in the Roman Republic
University of Texas Press | 2009 | ISBN: 0292721110 | 200 pages | PDF |11 MB

The Roman Republic: A Very Short Introduction  eBooks & eLearning

Posted by tarantoga at Aug. 22, 2014
The Roman Republic: A Very Short Introduction

David M. Gwynn, "The Roman Republic: A Very Short Introduction"
ISBN: 0199595119 | 2012 | EPUB/MOBI | 168 pages | 872 KB/977 KB
A Companion to the Archaeology of the Roman Republic (Blackwell Companions to the Ancient World)

Jane DeRose Evans, "A Companion to the Archaeology of the Roman Republic (Blackwell Companions to the Ancient World)"
ISBN: 1405199660 | 2013 | PDF | 735 pages | 14.8 MB
Robert L. O'Connell, "The Ghosts of Cannae: Hannibal and the Darkest Hour of the Roman Republic" (repost)

Robert L. O'Connell, "The Ghosts of Cannae: Hannibal and the Darkest Hour of the Roman Republic"
Publisher: Random House | 2010 | ISBN: 1400067022 | English | PDF | 336 pages | 22.77 Mb

A stirring account of the most influential battle in history. …

Murder Was Not a Crime: Homicide and Power in the Roman Republic  eBooks & eLearning

Posted by Freb at March 25, 2010
Murder Was Not a Crime: Homicide and Power in the Roman Republic

Judy E. Gaughan Murder Was Not a Crime: Homicide and Power in the Roman Republic
University of Texas Press | 2009 | ISBN: 0292721110 | 200 pages | PDF |11.5 MB

Embarking on a unique study of Roman criminal law, Judy Gaughan has developed a novel understanding of the nature of social and political power dynamics in republican government. Revealing the significant relationship between political power and attitudes toward homicide in the Roman republic, Murder Was Not a Crime describes a legal system through which families (rather than the government) were given the power to mete out punishment for murder. With implications that could modify the most fundamental beliefs about the Roman republic, Gaughan's research maintains that Roman criminal law did not contain a specific enactment against murder, although it had done so prior to the overthrow of the monarchy. While kings felt an imperative to hold monopoly over the power to kill,