The Cambridge Ancient History: Rome and the Mediterranean to 133 B.C.

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Cambridge University Press, 1990
Volume VIII covers the period from immediately before the Second Punic War to 133 B.C., the time when Rome acquired effective political mastery of the Mediterranean lands. From the Carthaginians in Spain, the Second Punic War, and the first Roman involvement across the Adriatic, the advance of Roman power is traced through the conquests in Cisalpine Gaul, Spain and Africa in the west and through the conflicts in the east with Macedonia, the Seleucid empire, and finally the Greeks. Interspersed with these themes are chapters on the Seleucids and their rivals, the Greeks of Bactria and India, the internal political life of Rome, and developments in Rome's relationships with her allies and neighbors in Italy. Two concluding chapters explore the interactions, both intellectual and material, between the Roman and Italian tradition and the Greek world.
 

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The Carthaginians in Spain
17
The Second Punic War
44
North Africa
64
Rome and Greece to 205 B C
81
The Adriatic
82
Roman expansion in the west
107
Carthage 158
128
Roman government and polities 200154 B C 565
163
Roman policy in the east 189129 B C
382
The Greeks of Bactria and India
388
The Greek lands of central and southern Asia 590
392
Roman tradition and the Greek world
422
Italy and Sicily
478
Potters marks from Cales third century B C
486
Profiles of Drcsscl I amphoras
497
Tbree Hellenistic dynasties
517

Rome and Italy in the second century B C
197
Rome against Philip and Antiochus
244
Greece and Asia Minor
246
Rome the fall of Macedon and the sack of Corinth
290
The Seleucids and their rivals
324
I Asia Minor and Syria 526
326
The Seleucid monarchy 187162 B C
338
1n The decline of the Seleucids 162129 B C
356
1v Asia Minor 158129 B C
373
BIBLIOGRAPHY
543
Sources
549
Rome and Carthage
558
E The Seleucids and their neighbours
562
F The Greeks of Bactria and India
569
G The Romans in Spain
577
Miscellaneous
590
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