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Tacitus. Since this great historian lived after the period covered by this volume
and therefore his work is not described elsewhere, short reference may be made
to him here at a point where his Annals begin to have relevance. Cornelius
The chief literary sources are Velleius Paterculus, ii, 123-131, a contemporary
who is favourable to Tiberius; Tacitus, Annals, I-VI (most of book v is lost), edited
by H. Furneaux, revised ed., 1907; Suetonius, Tiberius; Dio Cassius, lvii-lviii.
The tradition about her in Tacitus derives from the propaganda of her enemies.
Though she may have become somewhat masterful, the hints that she had any
part in the deaths of Marcellus, Gaius and Lucius Caesar, Augustus or
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LibraryThing ReviewNutzerbericht - riskedom - www.librarything.com
Over the course of more than a year, I read this excellent Roman history one chunk at a time. It was well worth it. For good reason this is Scullard's most well known work. It is thorough, interesting ... Vollständige Rezension lesen
LibraryThing ReviewNutzerbericht - Iacobus - LibraryThing
Books like Scullard are essential for anyone who wants to engage with history. Where do you go after being intrigued by History Channel programs about the "mysteries" of the ancient world? You could ... Vollständige Rezension lesen
ROME AT THE CROSSROADS
The Growth of Romes Empire
The Senatorial Government
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