The Archaic Community of the Romans

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Cambridge University Press, 1970年10月2日 - 328 頁
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Archaic Rome grew by the gradual integration of ethnically disparate communities into the political life of the city; it successfully united cultures as different as the Latin, Sabine and Etruscan. A few of the institutions developed in this process survived into the Republican period, but their functions were so changed that the ancients themselves were obviously confused about their origins. Palmer here offers his own ingenious explanations. His main conclusion is that the hitherto obscure curiae once represented the distinct ethnic groups incorporated into Rome through conquest, treaty or migration. Political equality among curiae was the rule and each maintained its own religious traditions and looked after its internal affairs while sharing in the governing of the united state. The author discusses the nature of the evidence and the theories of ancient and modern historians, reconstructs in detail the organisation of the archaic state and finally traces the deterioration of the curiae in the late archaic period as they became the bulwark of oppressive oligarchy.
 

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內容

VARROS SQUARED COLONY
26
WHAT WAS A CURIA?
67
CURIAL ORIGINS AND RELIGION
80
ROMAN CURIAS AND THE LATIN FESTIVAL
176
THE CURIATE CONSTITUTION
189
A SUMMARY OF THE CURIATE CONSTITUTION
282
REVISED FASTI OF YEARS WITH EPONYMOUS
288
Old Latium
307
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