A Companion to Greek and Roman Historiography, 2 volume Set by John Marincola

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By John Marincola

This two-volume spouse to Greek and Roman Historiography displays the hot instructions and interpretations that experience arisen within the box of historic historiography long ago few decades.

  • Comprises a sequence of innovative articles written by way of recognized scholars
  • Presents large, chronological remedies of significant concerns within the writing of background and antiquity
  • These are complemented by means of chapters on person genres and sub-genres from the 5th century B.C.E. to the fourth century C.E.
  • Provides a sequence of interpretative readings at the person historians
  • Contains essays at the neighbouring genres of tragedy, biography, and epic, between others, and their courting to history

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Mitteilungen des deutschen archa¨ologischen Instituts. Ro¨mische Abteilung RPhilos. Revue Philosophique de la France et de l’e´tranger RSA Rivista Storica dell’Antichita` RSI Rivista Storica Italiana SCI Scripta Classica Israelica SCO Studi Classici e Orientali SEG Supplementum Epigraphicum Graecum (Amsterdam, 1923–) SemRom Seminari Romani di cultura greca SIG 3 W. Dittenberger, Sylloge Inscriptionum Graecarum, 3rd edition (Leipzig, 1915–1924) SO Symbolae Osloensis Staatsvertra¨ge H. Bengtson and H.

Theodoret Agr. Agricola Ann. Annales Dial. Dialogus Germ. Germania Hist. Historiae CE Theodoret, Syrian bishop and historian, ca. 393–466 Historia Ecclesiastica Theophrastus, Greek philosopher, late 370s–early 280s B CE Char. Characters HP History of Plants Thuc. Thucydides, Athenian historian, 5th c. Tib. Tibullus, Latin poet, 1st c. Trog. Pompeius Trogus, Roman historian, 1st c. Varro Varro, Roman scholar and antiquarian, 116–27 Ling. Veg. CE Epistulae Tacitus, Roman historian, ca. 56–after 118 HE Theoph.

Fabius Pictor, wrote his history of Rome in Greek, as did his immediate followers. Only with Cato the Elder’s Origines almost a century later was Roman historiography in Latin born. Second, Roman historiography developed comparatively late: Fabius wrote in the mid-third century BCE , by which time Roman history was more than four centuries old. ) Third, although the Romans maintained an annual priestly record which could on some level be considered historical, it is uncertain what relationship, if any, this chronicle has to the development and characteristic forms of Roman historiography.

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