- Inbunden (Hardback)
- Antal sidor
- Bloomsbury Academic
- Malmberg, Simon / Bjrnebye, Jonas
- 10 bw illus
- 234 x 156 x 22 mm
- Antal komponenter
- 52:B&W 6.14 x 9.21in or 234 x 156mm (Royal 8vo) Case Laminate on White w/Gloss Lam
- 704 g
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The Moving City
Processions, Passages and Promenades in Ancient Rome1959
The Moving City: Processions, Passages and Promenades in Ancient Rome focusses on movements in the ancient city of Rome, exploring the interaction between people and monuments. Representing a novel approach to the Roman cityscape and culture, and reflecting the shift away from the traditional study of single monuments into broader analyses of context and space, the volume reveals both how movement adds to our understanding of ancient society, and how the movement of people and goods shaped urban development. Covering a wide range of people, places, sources, and times, the volume includes a survey of Republican, imperial, and late antique movement, triumphal processions of conquering generals, seditious, violent movement of riots and rebellion, religious processions and rituals and the everyday movements of individual strolls or household errands. By way of its longue duree, dense location and the variety of available sources, the city of ancient Rome offers a unique possibility to study movements as expressions of power, ritual, writing, communication, mentalities, trade, and - also as a result of a massed populace - violent outbreaks and attempts to keep order. The emerging picture is of a bustling, lively society, where cityscape and movements are closely interactive and entwined.
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An illustrated study of the Roman triumphal procession which asks the questions: What was displayed? How was it paraded? What was the response? Ida Ostenberg analyses the stories the Roman triumph told about the defeated and the ideas it transmitt...
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In its fashionable focus on society's experience of space [The Moving City] is a product of its time. It is an enjoyable read, successfully presenting a picture 'of a bustling, lively society, where cityscape and movements are closely interactive and entwined'. * Classics For All Reviews * The range of papers and topics within this coherent volume is impressive and should interest a similarly wide range of researchers, as well as providing useful material for undergraduate classes on subjects as diverse as Augustan poetry, late Republican politics, the supply of Rome and early Christian Rome. * Journal of Roman Studies * A well-thought out, versatile and inspiring study on "movement in the city". * Gymnasium (Bloomsbury translation) * Impressively show[s] the manifold possibilities and opportunities that lie in the connections between space and performance. * H-Soz-Kult (Bloomsbury Translation) * The monuments of ancient Rome, rooted in time and place, impress us with their calm stolidity. This rich collection of essays successfully reminds us that they were the backdrop to a city in permanent motion - from the stately processions of ambassadors and empresses, to the regular ebb and flow of traffic on the Tiber, and to the chaos of a rampaging crowd. -- Bryan Ward-Perkins, University of Oxford, UK Particularly noteworthy are the contributions of A. Corbeill, C.H.Lange, M. Andrews and G. Lonstrup Dal Santo, each of which illuminates movements in the physical, mental and/or literary space of Rome. * Historische Zeitschrift (Bloomsbury Translation) *
Ida OEstenberg is Associate Professor of Classical Archaeology and Ancient History at the University of Gothenburg, Sweden. Simon Malmberg is Associate Professor of Classical Archaeology at the University of Bergen, Norway. Jonas Bjornebye held the Stein Erik Hagen Chair in Cross Disciplinary Studies at the Norwegian Institute in Rome, University of Oslo, Norway, and is now an independent scholar.
Introduction I. Elite Movement 1. Power Walks: Aristocratic Escorted Movements in Republican Rome, Ida OEstenberg (University of Gothenburg, Sweden) 2. 'Moving Through Town': Foreign Dignitaries in Rome in the Middle and Late Republic, Richard Westall (Pontificia Universita Gregoriana / The Catholic University of America, Italy) 3. Livia on the Move, Lovisa Brannstedt (Lund University, Sweden) 4. Fast Movement through the City: Ideals, Stereotypes and City Planning, Monica Hellstroem (Swedish Institute in Rome, Italy) 5. Veiled Visibility: Morality, Movement and Sacred Virginity in Late Antiquity, Sissel Undheim (University of Bergen, Norway) II. Literary Movement 6. Rolling Thunder: Movement, Violence and Narrative in the History of the Late Roman Republic, Isak Hammar (Lund University, Sweden) 7. 'A Shouting and Bustling on All Sides (Hor. Sat. 1.9.77-8): Everyday Justice in the Streets of Republican Rome, Anthony Corbeill (University of Kansas, USA) 8. Urban flux: Varro's Rome-in-progress, Diana Spencer (University of Birmingham, Great Britain) 9. Augustan Literary Tours: Walking and Reading the City, Timothy M. O'Sullivan (Trinity University, USA) III. Processional Movement 10. Moving In and Moving Out: Pagan ritual movements between Rome and its Suburbium, Kristine Iara (American Academy in Rome, Italy) 11. Augustus' Triumphal and Triumph-like Returns, Carsten Hjort Lange (Aalborg University, Denmark) 12. Rites of Passage: On Ceremonial Movements and Vicarious Memories, Gitte Lonstrup Dal Santo (Danish Institute in Rome/Copenhagen, Denmark) 13. The Laetaniae Septiformes of Gregory I, S. Maria Maggiore and early Marian cult in Rome, Margaret M. Andrews (University of Pennsylvania, USA) 14. Movement and the Hero: Following St. Lawrence in Late Antique Rome, Michael Mulryan (University of Kent, Great Britain) IV. Movement and Urban Form 15. Towards a History of Mobility in Ancient Rome (300 BCE to 100 CE), Ray Laurence (University of Kent, Great Britain) 16. 'Ships are Seen Gliding Swiftly along the Sacred Tiber': The River as an Artery of Urban Movement and Development, Simon Malmberg (University of Bergen, Norway) 17. Monuments and Images of the Moving City, Anne-Marie Leander Touati (Lund University, Sweden) 18. Mithraic Movement: Negotiating Topography and Space in Late Antique Rome, Jonas Bjornebye (Norwegian Institute in Rome, Italy/Bardu, Norway) Index