Tales of the Barbarians: Ethnography and Empire in the Roman West (Google eBook)
Tales of the Barbarians traces the creation of new mythologies in the wake of Roman expansion westward to the Atlantic, and offers the first application of modern ethnographic theory to ancient material.
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Ethnography and Empire in the Roman West 1 Telling Tales on the Middle Ground
Ethnography and Empire in the Roman West 2 Explaining the Barbarians
Ethnography and Empire in the Roman West 3 Ethnography and Empire
Ethnography and Empire in the Roman West 4 Enduring Fictions?
Ethnography and Empire in the Roman West Notes
Ethnography and Empire in the Roman West References
Africa Agricola Alexander Polyhistor Ammianus Ammianus Marcellinus ancient ethnographic antiquity Artemidoros Asklepiades Augustan author’s translation authority barbarian Belgae Britain Caesar Cambridge University Press Cato Celts century BCE chapter Cicero claim climate conquest context created cultural deﬁnition difﬁcult Diodoros discussion Elder’s Natural History Eratosthenes Erich Gruen ethnic ethnographic ethnographic knowledge ethnographic writing Ethnography and Empire ﬁeld ﬁnal ﬁnd ﬁrst Gallic Gauls genealogy Germania Germans Greece Greek Greg Woolf Hellenistic Herakles Hercules Herodotos historians historiography Homer imperial inﬂuence inhabitants Italy Journal of Roman Keltike Keltoi kind king Latin London Manilius Mediterranean middle ground modern Myrleia myth narrative offers origins Oxford University Press paradigm passage perhaps period Pliny Natural History Pliny the Elder Pliny’s Polybios Poseidonios provinces Punic reﬂects relation Roman Studies Roman West Rome Rome’s Sallust scholars scientiﬁc signiﬁcance Spain speciﬁcally stereotypes story Strabo Tacitus texts Timagenes Timaios tion tradition Trogus Trojan wonder