The Emperor and Public Works in the City of Rome (2024)

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« Justice, res publica and Empire. Subsidiarity and Hierarchy in the Roman Empire », dans The Impact of Justice on the Roman Empire, éd. par O. Hekster et K. Verboven, Leyde, Brill, collection Impact of Empire n° 34, 2019, p. 122-137

Frédéric Hurlet

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Olivier Hekster and Koenraad Verboven (eds.), The Impact of Justice on the Roman Empire. Proceedings of the Thirteenth Workshop of the International Network Impact of Empire (Gent, June 21-24, 2017), (Impact of Empire, Volume: 34), Leiden; Boston: Brill, 2019.

Hekster, Olivier, and Koenraad Verboven, eds. The Impact of Justice on the Roman Empire: Proceedings of the Thirteenth Workshop of the International Network Impact of Empire (Gent, June 21-24, 2017). Impact of Empire. Leiden ; Boston: Brill, 2019.

2019 •

Olivier Hekster, Koenraad Verboven

The Impact of Justice on the Roman Empire discusses ways in which notions, practice and the ideology of justice impacted on the functioning of the Roman Empire. The papers assembled in this volume follow from the thirteenth workshop of the international network Impact of Empire. They focus on what was considered just in various groups of Roman subjects, how these views were legitimated, shifted over time, and how they affected policy making and political, administrative, and judicial practices. Linking all of the papers are three common themes: the emperor and justice, justice in a dispersed empire and differentiation of justice. (https://brill.com/abstract/title/55041)

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Mawr Classical Review

Review of Arnason and Raaflaub (ed.). The Roman Empire in Context (Wiley-Blackwell)

2012 •

Anna Lucille Boozer

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Kelly, B. and Hug, A. (eds.) The Roman Emperor and His Court. Volume 1: Historical Essays. 2022, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Benjamin Kelly, Angela Hug

At the centre of the Roman empire stood the emperor and the court surrounding him. The systematic investigation of this court in its own right, however, has been a relatively late development in the field of Roman history, and previous studies have focused on narrowly defined aspects or on particular periods of Roman history. This book makes a major contribution to understanding the history of the Roman imperial court. The first volume presents nineteen original essays covering all the major dimensions of the court from the age of Augustus to the threshold of Late Antiquity. The second volume is a collection of the ancient sources that are central to studying that court. The collection includes: translations of literary sources, inscriptions, and papyri; plans and computer visualizations of archaeological remains; and photographs of archaeologic sites and artworks depicting the emperor and his court.

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The Representation and Perception of Roman Imperial Power

The Representation and Perception of Roman Imperial Power

2003 •

Olivier Hekster

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Papers of the British School at Rome

Rome and the transformation of the imperial office in the late fourth - mid-fifth centuries AD

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Meaghan McEvoy

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Rome and its Empire, AD 193-284

2008 •

Olivier Hekster

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Zeitschrift der Savigny-Stiftung für Rechtsgeschichte: Romanistische Abteilung

The Impact of Justice on the Roman Empire

2021 •

Koenraad Verboven

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THE OXFORD HANDBOOK OF ROMAN LAW AND SOCIETY

Paul J. du Plessis, Clifford Ando, Kaius Tuori

The Oxford Handbook of Roman Law and Society surveys the landscape of contemporary research and charts principal directions of future inquiry. More than a history of doctrine or an account of jurisprudence, the Handbook brings to bear upon Roman legal study the full range of intellectual resources of contemporary legal history, from comparison to popular constitutionalism, from international private law to law and society, thereby setting itself apart from other volumes as a unique contribution to scholarship on its subject. The Handbook brings the study of Roman law into closer alignment and dialogue with historical, sociological, and anthropological research into law in other periods. It will therefore be of value not only to ancient historians and legal historians already focused on the ancient world, but to historians of all periods interested in law and its complex and multifaceted relationship to society.

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Conference on Roman political initiative, Bielefeld (Germany), July 15–16, 2019 (programme and abstracts)

Roman Frolov

This conference seeks to explore the question of what it meant to take political initiative in ancient Rome. Such initiative may be understood as the ability of political agents to behave proactively, rather than only to react to what others have to suggest. It is clear that in Republican Rome, this ability mostly belonged to magistrates and indirectly to the Senate, while in the Early Empire the princeps became, in practice, the principal source of political initiative. But how are we to define the specific preconditions, mechanics, and outcomes of taking the lead in Rome, especially if apart from legislative proposals we also consider various informal undertakings and projects of political actors? Under which circ*mstances, if at all, were non-magistrates or later those from outside the “imperial court” able to seize political initiative? We envisage that papers will engage with different understandings of what political agency and initiative was—and indeed is now also. In this latter regard, this conference additionally aims to explore the possible application of modern conceptions of political initiative to Classical studies, and vice versa, the lens provided by ancient models of political initiative to the modern context.

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The Emperor and Public Works in the City of Rome (2024)
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