LEADER 00000cam  2200445 i 4500 
001    OCLC907206558 
005    20151015171630.0 
008    150512s2015    ne ab    b    101 0 eng   
010    2015011626 
020    9789004294547|q(hardback : alkaline paper) 
035    (OCoLC)ocn907206558  
040    DLC|beng|erda|cDLC|dDLC|dAS 
041 0  eng|ager 
042    pcc 
043    e------|aff-----|aaw----- 
050 00 DG87|b.P76 2015 
082 00 937|223 
245 00 Processes of cultural change and integration in the Roman 
       world /|cedited by Saskia T. Roselaar 
264  1 Leiden ;|aBoston :|bBrill,|c[2015] 
300    x, 314 pages :|billustrations, maps ;|c25 cm 
336    text|2rdacontent 
337    unmediated|2rdamedia 
338    volume|2rdacarrier 
490 1  Mnemosyne supplements. History and archaeology of 
       classical antiquity,|x2352-8656 ;|vvolume 382 
500    This volume is the result of a conference held at the 
       University of Nottingham in July 2013, which focused on 
       processes of integration in the Roman world. This meeting 
       was a follow-up to an earlier conference, held at 
       Manchester in 2010, which looked at processes of 
       integration in the Roman Republic (see LCCN 2012007861). 
       Both conferences started from the idea that, despite the 
       amount of recent scholarship on integration in the ancient
       world and the impact these had on formation of identities,
       there are still aspects of these issues that are not fully
504    Includes bibliographical references and index 
505 0  Introduction : processes of cultural change and 
       integration in the Roman world / Saskia T. Roselaar -- 
       Theorizing Romanization. Cognition and cultural change in 
       Roman provinces : a case of religious change in Roman 
       Dalmatia / Josipa Lulić -- An allied view of integration :
       Italian elites and consumption in the second century BC / 
       Rafael Scopacasa -- Minting apart together : bronze 
       coinage production in Campania and beyond in the third 
       century BC / Marleen K. Termeer -- The archaeology of 
       'integration' in western Lucania : a review of recent work
       / Maurizio Gualtieri -- Volaterrae and the gens Caecina / 
       Fiona C. Tweedie -- Iniungi delectus--The recruitment of 
       Britons in the Roman army during the conquest : the 
       evidence from Dorset / Christopher Sparey-Green -- Apamea 
       and the integration of a Roman colony in western Asia 
       Minor / Aitor Blanco-Pérez -- Burial and commemoration in 
       the Roman colony of Patras / Tamara Dijkstra -- 
       Akkulturation und Integration in der römischen Dobruscha. 
       Das Fallbeispiel der römischen Siedlung Ibida (Slava Rusă)
       in Rumänien / Alexander Rubel -- Roman exploitation and 
       new road infrastructures in Asturia Transmontana (Asturias,
       Spain) / Patricia A. Argüelles Álvarez -- Mines and 
       economic integration of provincial 'frontiers' in the 
       Roman Principate / Alfred M. Hirt -- The 'opportunistic 
       exploitation' of Melos : a case study of economic 
       integration and cultural change in the Roman Cyclades / 
       Enora Le Quéré -- Roman traders as a factor of 
       Romanization in Noricum and in the eastern transalpine 
       region / Leonardo Gregoratti -- Spreading virtues in 
       republican Italy / Daniele Miano -- Literary topoi and the
       integration of central Italy / Elisabeth Buchet -- 'Ein 
       völlig romanisierter Mann'? Identity, identification, and 
       integration in the Roman History of Cassius Dio and in 
       Arrian / Christopher Burden-Strevens 
520    "Processes of Cultural Change and Integration in the Roman
       World is a collection of studies on the interaction 
       between Rome and the peoples that became part of its 
       Empire between c. 300 BC and AD 300. The book focuses on 
       the mechanisms by which interaction between Rome and its 
       subjects occurred, e.g. the settlements of colonies by the
       Romans, army service, economic and cultural interaction. 
       In many cases Rome exploited the economic resources of the
       conquered territories without allowing the local 
       inhabitants any legal autonomy. However, they usually 
       maintained a great deal of cultural freedom of expression.
       Those local inhabitants who chose to engage with Rome, its
       economy and culture, could rise to great heights in the 
       administration of the Empire. Contributors are: Patricia 
       Argüelles, Aitor Blanco-Peréz, Elisabeth Buchet, 
       Christopher Burden-Strevens, Tamara Dijkstra, Leonardo 
       Gregoratti, Maurizio Gualtieri, Alfred Hirt, Enora Le 
       Quéré, Josipa Lulić, Daniele Miano, Alexander Rubel, 
       Rafael Scopacasa, Christopher Sparey-Green, Marleen 
       Termeer, and Fiona Tweedie"--|cProvided by publisher 
546    Collection of 17 essays, with 16 in English and 1 in 
650  0 Roman provinces|xAdministration|vCongresses 
650  0 Roman provinces|xSocial conditions|vCongresses 
650  0 Indigenous peoples|zRome|xProvinces|xHistory|vCongresses 
650  0 Assimilation (Sociology)|zRome|vCongresses 
650  0 Acculturation|zRome|vCongresses 
651  0 Rome|xHistory|yRepublic, 265-30 B.C.|vCongresses 
651  0 Rome|xHistory|yEmpire, 30 B.C.-476 A.D.|vCongresses 
700 1  Roselaar, Saskia T.,|eauthor|eeditor of compilation 
830  0 Mnemosyne, bibliotheca classica Batava.|pSupplementum ;
830  0 Mnemosyne, bibliotheca classica Batava.|pSupplementum.
       |pHistory and archaeology of classical antiquity 
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