The Resource Ethnic identity and imperial power : the Batavians in the early Roman empire, Nico Roymans

Ethnic identity and imperial power : the Batavians in the early Roman empire, Nico Roymans

Label
Ethnic identity and imperial power : the Batavians in the early Roman empire
Title
Ethnic identity and imperial power
Title remainder
the Batavians in the early Roman empire
Statement of responsibility
Nico Roymans
Creator
Contributor
Provider
Subject
Language
eng
Member of
Action
digitized
Cataloging source
N$T
http://library.link/vocab/creatorName
Roymans, Nico
Illustrations
illustrations
Index
index present
LC call number
DH146
LC item number
.R69 2004eb
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
  • dictionaries
  • bibliography
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorName
JSTOR Open Access
Series statement
Amsterdam archaeological studies
Series volume
10
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • Batavi (Germanic people)
  • Excavations (Archaeology)
  • Romans
  • Netherlands
  • Rome
  • Netherlands
  • HISTORY
  • Humanities
  • History
  • History: specific events and topics
  • Archaeology
  • Antiquities
  • Excavations (Archaeology)
  • Romans
  • Netherlands
  • Rome (Empire)
  • Etnisch bewustzijn
  • Bataven
  • Archeologische vondsten
  • Romeinse oudheid
  • Batavi (Germanic people)
  • Netherlands, Belgium & Luxembourg
  • Regions & Countries - Europe
  • History & Archaeology
Target audience
adult
Label
Ethnic identity and imperial power : the Batavians in the early Roman empire, Nico Roymans
Instantiates
Publication
Antecedent source
unknown
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references and index
Carrier category
online resource
Carrier category code
cr
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Color
multicolored
Content category
text
Content type code
txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • The adoption of coinage
  • The emergence of regional sanctuaries
  • The development of a major nucleated settlement at Kessel/Lith
  • The mass circulation of glass bracelets
  • Discussion. A new kind of society in the Lower Rhine region?
  • 3.
  • Caesar's conquest and the ethnic reshuffling of the Lower Rhine frontier zone.
  • Major changes in the tribal map after the Roman conquest
  • Archaeological discussion on continuity and discontinuity of habitation in the Rhine delta in the later 1st century BC
  • The Lower Rhine population and their presumed Germanic ethnicity
  • 1.
  • 4.
  • The gold triskeles coinages of the Eburones.
  • Late Iron Age coin circulation in the Lower Rhine region
  • The triskeles Scheers 31 type coins: typology, metrology, and distribution
  • Chronology and the problem of historical interpretation
  • Ascription to the Eburones and the link to Caesar's conquest
  • Patterns of deposition and loss: the archaeological contexts
  • Appendix 4.1. List of 'imported' gold staters found in the Lower Rhine region
  • Appendix:
  • Descriptive list of the Scheers 31 triskeles coins
  • Research aims, central concepts and perspectives.
  • 5.
  • Roman frontier politics and the formation of a Batavian polity.
  • The roots of the alliance between the Romans and Batavians
  • On the role of a king
  • From kingship to magistrature
  • 6.
  • The Lower Rhine triquetrum coinages and the formation of a Batavian polity.
  • Distribution, classification and chronology of the Lower Rhine triquetrum coinages
  • Batavian emissions?
  • Production, circulation and deposition of triquetrum coinages in the Batavian river area. Some Hypotheses
  • The study of ethnicity and ethnogenesis
  • Appendix:
  • List of sites where triquetrum coins have been found
  • 7.
  • Kessel/Lith. A Late Iron Age central place in the Rhine/Meuse delta.
  • Dredged from sand and gravel. History of the finds, the find circumstances, and representativity
  • Description of the find complex
  • The Meuse/Waal river junction at Kessel /Lith in the Late Iron Age and Early Roman period
  • Settlement, cult place or battlefield? Interpretation of the find complex at Kessel/Lith
  • A monumental Roman temple at Kessel
  • Grinnes and Vada
  • Roman imperial power and the ethnic dynamics in the Lower Rhine frontier
  • The Kessel/Lith settlement from a Northwest-European perspective
  • Kessel/Lith as a centre of power and a key place in the construction of a Batavian identity group
  • Appendix:
  • Descriptive catalogue of the metal finds dredged at Kessel/Lith
  • 8.
  • The political and institutional structure of the pre-Flavian civitas Batavorum.
  • Roman imperialism and the control of tribal groups in the Germanic frontier
  • The municipalisation of the civitas Batavorum
  • Nijmegen as a central place
  • The pre-Flavian civitas Batavorum and its relation to coastal tribes in the Rhine/Meuse delta
  • Ethnicity, texts and material culture. Methodological considerations
  • Civitas organisation and Batavian identity
  • 9.
  • Foederis Romani monumenta. Public memorials of the alliance with Rome.
  • The marble head of Julius Caesar from Nijmegen
  • The Tiberius column from Nijmegen
  • A fragment of an imperial tabula patronatus from Escharen
  • Discussion
  • 10.
  • Image and self-image of the Batavians.
  • The Roman army and the cultivation of a Batavian identity
  • Structure of the text
  • Dominant Roman images of the Batavians
  • Dominant elements in the self-image of Batavians
  • 11.
  • Hercules and the construction of a Batavian identity in the context of the Roman empire.
  • Introduction. Myth, history and the construction of collective identities
  • Evidence for Trojan foundation myths in Gaul and Britain
  • Hercules as the first civiliser of the Germanic frontier
  • The cult of Hercules among the Batavians
  • The appeal of the Roman Hercules and the construction of a Batavian identity
  • The Hercules sanctuaries and their significance for the construction of a Batavian identity<--
  • 2.
  • On the Hercules cult in the other civitates of Lower Germany
  • Discussion
  • 12.
  • Conclusion and epilogue.
  • The ethnogenesis of the Batavians. A summary
  • From a Batavian people to a Roman civitas?
  • The case of the Batavians and ethnogenetic theory
  • Social change in the Late Iron Age Lower Rhine region.
Dimensions
unknown
Extent
1 online resource
File format
unknown
Form of item
online
Isbn
9789048505357
Level of compression
unknown
Media category
computer
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
c
Other physical details
illustrations.
Quality assurance targets
not applicable
Reformatting quality
unknown
Reproduction note
Electronic reproduction.
Sound
unknown sound
Specific material designation
remote
Stock number
22573/ctt45s3x3
System control number
  • (OCoLC)58538163
  • (OCoLC)ocm58538163
Label
Ethnic identity and imperial power : the Batavians in the early Roman empire, Nico Roymans
Publication
Antecedent source
unknown
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references and index
Carrier category
online resource
Carrier category code
cr
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Color
multicolored
Content category
text
Content type code
txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • The adoption of coinage
  • The emergence of regional sanctuaries
  • The development of a major nucleated settlement at Kessel/Lith
  • The mass circulation of glass bracelets
  • Discussion. A new kind of society in the Lower Rhine region?
  • 3.
  • Caesar's conquest and the ethnic reshuffling of the Lower Rhine frontier zone.
  • Major changes in the tribal map after the Roman conquest
  • Archaeological discussion on continuity and discontinuity of habitation in the Rhine delta in the later 1st century BC
  • The Lower Rhine population and their presumed Germanic ethnicity
  • 1.
  • 4.
  • The gold triskeles coinages of the Eburones.
  • Late Iron Age coin circulation in the Lower Rhine region
  • The triskeles Scheers 31 type coins: typology, metrology, and distribution
  • Chronology and the problem of historical interpretation
  • Ascription to the Eburones and the link to Caesar's conquest
  • Patterns of deposition and loss: the archaeological contexts
  • Appendix 4.1. List of 'imported' gold staters found in the Lower Rhine region
  • Appendix:
  • Descriptive list of the Scheers 31 triskeles coins
  • Research aims, central concepts and perspectives.
  • 5.
  • Roman frontier politics and the formation of a Batavian polity.
  • The roots of the alliance between the Romans and Batavians
  • On the role of a king
  • From kingship to magistrature
  • 6.
  • The Lower Rhine triquetrum coinages and the formation of a Batavian polity.
  • Distribution, classification and chronology of the Lower Rhine triquetrum coinages
  • Batavian emissions?
  • Production, circulation and deposition of triquetrum coinages in the Batavian river area. Some Hypotheses
  • The study of ethnicity and ethnogenesis
  • Appendix:
  • List of sites where triquetrum coins have been found
  • 7.
  • Kessel/Lith. A Late Iron Age central place in the Rhine/Meuse delta.
  • Dredged from sand and gravel. History of the finds, the find circumstances, and representativity
  • Description of the find complex
  • The Meuse/Waal river junction at Kessel /Lith in the Late Iron Age and Early Roman period
  • Settlement, cult place or battlefield? Interpretation of the find complex at Kessel/Lith
  • A monumental Roman temple at Kessel
  • Grinnes and Vada
  • Roman imperial power and the ethnic dynamics in the Lower Rhine frontier
  • The Kessel/Lith settlement from a Northwest-European perspective
  • Kessel/Lith as a centre of power and a key place in the construction of a Batavian identity group
  • Appendix:
  • Descriptive catalogue of the metal finds dredged at Kessel/Lith
  • 8.
  • The political and institutional structure of the pre-Flavian civitas Batavorum.
  • Roman imperialism and the control of tribal groups in the Germanic frontier
  • The municipalisation of the civitas Batavorum
  • Nijmegen as a central place
  • The pre-Flavian civitas Batavorum and its relation to coastal tribes in the Rhine/Meuse delta
  • Ethnicity, texts and material culture. Methodological considerations
  • Civitas organisation and Batavian identity
  • 9.
  • Foederis Romani monumenta. Public memorials of the alliance with Rome.
  • The marble head of Julius Caesar from Nijmegen
  • The Tiberius column from Nijmegen
  • A fragment of an imperial tabula patronatus from Escharen
  • Discussion
  • 10.
  • Image and self-image of the Batavians.
  • The Roman army and the cultivation of a Batavian identity
  • Structure of the text
  • Dominant Roman images of the Batavians
  • Dominant elements in the self-image of Batavians
  • 11.
  • Hercules and the construction of a Batavian identity in the context of the Roman empire.
  • Introduction. Myth, history and the construction of collective identities
  • Evidence for Trojan foundation myths in Gaul and Britain
  • Hercules as the first civiliser of the Germanic frontier
  • The cult of Hercules among the Batavians
  • The appeal of the Roman Hercules and the construction of a Batavian identity
  • The Hercules sanctuaries and their significance for the construction of a Batavian identity<--
  • 2.
  • On the Hercules cult in the other civitates of Lower Germany
  • Discussion
  • 12.
  • Conclusion and epilogue.
  • The ethnogenesis of the Batavians. A summary
  • From a Batavian people to a Roman civitas?
  • The case of the Batavians and ethnogenetic theory
  • Social change in the Late Iron Age Lower Rhine region.
Dimensions
unknown
Extent
1 online resource
File format
unknown
Form of item
online
Isbn
9789048505357
Level of compression
unknown
Media category
computer
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
c
Other physical details
illustrations.
Quality assurance targets
not applicable
Reformatting quality
unknown
Reproduction note
Electronic reproduction.
Sound
unknown sound
Specific material designation
remote
Stock number
22573/ctt45s3x3
System control number
  • (OCoLC)58538163
  • (OCoLC)ocm58538163

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