Petitions, Litigation, and Social Control in Roman Egypt (Oxford Studies in Ancient Documents) download epub
by Benjamin Kelly
Oxford Studies in Ancient Documents.
Oxford Studies in Ancient Documents. Features exstensive appendices, gloassary, and maps.
Recommend this journal.
Oxford Studies in Ancient Documents), Oxford; New York: Oxford University Press, 2011. Pp. xix, 427. ISBN 9780199599615. University of California Press. Published: 1 August 2013. by University of California Press. in Rhetorica: A Journal of the History of Rhetoric.
However, the book also argues that one can see petitioning and litigation being abused sometimes for the pursuit of hatreds, feuds, and vengeance.
It does this by exploiting the many hundreds of legal documents surviving on papyrus, especially petitions, reports of court proceedings, and letters. However, the book also argues that one can see petitioning and litigation being abused sometimes for the pursuit of hatreds, feuds, and vengeance. It must be recognized, therefore, that the social impacts of petitioning and litigation were multifaceted, and in some senses even contradictory.
Oxford University Press.
OXFORD STUDIES IN ANCIENT DOCUMENTS This innovative new series offers unique perspectives on the political, cultural, social, and economic history of the ancient world. Exploiting the latest technological advances in imaging, decipherment, and interpretation, the volumes cover a wide range of documentary sources, including inscriptions, papyri, and wooden tablets. Petitions, Litigation, and Social Control in Roman Egypt BENJAMIN KELLY.
ISBN: 978-0-19-959961-5. PETITIONS IN ROMAN EGYPT - Kelly (. Petitions, Litigation, and Social Control in Roman Egypt.
Petitions, Litigations, and Social Control in Roman Egypt. Oxford, OUP, in Phoenix 66, 3-4, 458-461. PHOENIX ing as an epithet in the superlative
Petitions, Litigations, and Social Control in Roman Egypt. PHOENIX ing as an epithet in the superlative. Noreña brings the commonest types into the foreground and through a meticulous and detailed analysis shows that these images may well have had a much more important function (whether deliberately intended or not) than normally thought in spreading the virtues of the emperor and thereby helping to unify the Roman empire.
Ancient Greek and Roman Philosophy. Similar books and articles. Roman Social Relations Peachin The Oxford Handbook of Social Relations in the Roman World. Moreno Feeding the Democracy: The Athenian Grain Supply in the Fifth and Fourth Centuries BC (Oxford Classical Monographs). Xvi + 738, Figs, Ills.
2. Petitions and Social History. 3. Legal Control in Roman Egypt. 4. Who used the justice system?.