The Library of Original Sources: Volume III: the Roman World

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Oliver J. Thatcher
University Press of the Pacific, 2004 - 444 páginas
Contents Institutions The Development of the Roman Law and Constitution Appian's Review of the Roman Civil Struggles The Origin of Roman Law Fragments of the Laws of the Twelve Tables The Right of Appeal and the Acquisition by the Plebs of Legislative Authority The Canuleian Law Support of the Army The Tribune Censors The Licinian Law The Publilian Law The Olgulnian Law The Praetors The Questors The Hortensian Law The Appian Road The Ovinian Law Sumptuary Laws Senatus Consultum de Bacchanalibus The Gracchi Mismanagement of the Provinces The Julian Law The Etruscans and Umbrians Admitted to Roman Citizenship Lex Plautia The Cornelian Judiciary Laws The Change in Government from a Republic to an Empire Elections Taken from the People and Given to the Senate Vespasian's Law Concerning the Empire Nerva on the Humane Care of Indigent Children "Municipia" and "Colonies" Carcalla Extends Roman Citizenship to All the Inhabitants of the Empire Reforms of Diocletian The Institutes of Justinian Rome at the End of the Punic War (by Polybius) An Analysis of the Roman Government Roman Military Institutions Rome and Carthage The Growth of Luxury The Public Grounds for the Overthrow of the Republic Luxury in the Time of Tiberius Extravagance in the Time of Nero Rome in the Fourth Century Cicero Principles of Law The Best Forms of Government Scipio's Dream The Contempt of Death Lucretius Principles of the Atomic Theory On Immortality Graeco-Roman Science Pliny the Elder Scientific Ideas of the Times An Account of the World and its Elements The Inventors of Various Things Quintilian The Ideal Education Philo Judaeus The Creation of the World Pre-Christian Ascetics Plutarch The Training of Children Epictetus Discourses Marcus Aurelius Thoughts

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