by Robert Burn
Publisher: George Bell & Sons 1880
Number of pages: 266
This book is intended to serve as a handbook to the actually-existing ruins and monuments of ancient Rome and the Campagna. It is divided into topographical sections for the convenience of travelers visiting Rome, and the monuments which exist in each section have been briefly described, and a summary given of their history and archeological value.
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by Roald Dijkstra (ed.) - Brill Academic
The book examines the (dis)unity of the Roman Empire in the fourth century, in order to offer a broad perspective and avoid an overvaluation of the division in 395. The contributors elaborate on these notions from various geopolitical perspectives.
by James Bryce - The Macmillan Company
The object of this treatise is not so much to give a narrative history of the countries included in the Romano-Germanic Empire, as to describe the Holy Empire itself as an institution or system, the wonderful offspring of a body of traditions...
by Vittorio Macchioro - Mary E. Raiola
The author gives to those who visit Pompei some ideas that may be for them a kind of lightning spark, so that they may penetrate into the very heart of the Roman civilization, and look at it and consider it like a live matter.
The Roman Empire (Latin: Imperium Romanum) was the post-Republican period of the ancient Roman civilization, characterized by government headed by emperors, and large territorial holdings around the Mediterranean Sea in Europe, Africa, and Asia.