Writing Rome: Textual Approaches to the City
Cambridge University Press, 10 paź 1996 - 146
The city of Rome is built not only of bricks and marble but also of the words of its writers. For the ancient inhabitant or visitor, the buildings of Rome, the public spaces of the city were crowded with meanings and associations.
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Aeneas Aeneid ancient antiquity appearance associated Augustan Augustus become buildings built Caesar Camillus capital Capitol Capitoline celebrated century chapter Cicero city of Rome city's claims concern construction continued contrast described destruction discussed earlier early emperor emphasised empire exile explore Fasti final Gibbon gods Greek hill identity imperial importance Italy late later literary literature live Livy Livy's look material means memory monuments narrative offered once Ovid Ovid's pagan Palatine particular passage past perhaps physical play Pliny poem poet present Propertius readers reference relationship religion religious remains republic responses restored role Roma Roman Rome's Romulus ruins seems seen senate sense serve significance space statues suggests symbolic Tacitus takes temple temple of Jupiter texts tradition Tristia Troy urbs Veii Virgil visitors writing written
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Death and the Emperor: Roman Imperial Funerary Monuments from Augustus to ...
Penelope J. E. Davies
Ograniczony podgląd - 2004