Italian manpower, 225 B.C.-A.D. 14
This study of the size of the Italian population from 225 B.C. to A.D. 14 draws on early Roman census figures and yearly estimates of the number of men under arms to assess the nature of Italian emigration, the effects of wars and land settlements in the peninsula, and the economy of Cisalpine Gaul and other regions.
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WHAT DO THE CENSUS FIGURES REPRESENT?
HOW FAR ARE THE CENSUS FIGURES RELIABLE?
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adult males Africa Afzelius Ager allies allotments annalists Antony Appendix Appian Apulia army assidui assume attested Augustan Augustus Beloch Bruttians Brutus Caes Caesar Caesarian Campania Capua censors census Cicero Cisalpina cities citizenship cohorts colonists command conjecture conscription consul dilectus doubt enfranchised enlisted ESAR estimate Etruria evidence Fabius figures force freedmen garrison Gaul Gracchan Gracchus Hannibalic Ibid included Italian Italy iugera Iulia land late Republic later Latin colonies legionaries Lepidus levy Livy Livy's Lucanians Macedon magistrates malaria Marius Metellus military municipia municipium number of citizens number of legions Octavian perhaps Philippi Pliny Plut Plutarch Polybius Pompeian Pompey population praetor presumably probably proletarii provinces raised recruits registered Roman Rome Samnites Samnium says Scipio second century seems settled settlement settlers Sextus Sicily slaves soldiers Spain Strabo strength suggests Sullan suppose territory towns Toynbee triumvirs troops Varro veterans xlviii