Last edited by Malasho
Saturday, August 1, 2020 | History

4 edition of Funerary monuments in Dacia Superior and Dacia Porolissensis found in the catalog.

Funerary monuments in Dacia Superior and Dacia Porolissensis

by Lucia Țeposu-Marinescu

  • 82 Want to read
  • 31 Currently reading

Published by B.A.R. in Oxford, England .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Romans -- Dacia.,
  • Sepulchral monuments -- Dacia.,
  • Dacia -- History.

  • Edition Notes

    Includes bibliographical references and indexes.

    StatementLucia Ţeposu Marinescu ; translated from the Romanian by Nubar Hampartumian.
    SeriesBAR international series -- 128.
    The Physical Object
    Pagination244 p., [42] p. of plates :
    Number of Pages244
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL18637914M
    ISBN 100860541584

    of Dacia. This is a case study within the project Romans 1 by 1 (), a database which aims to comprise the population of Dacia, Moesia Superior, and Moesia study presents a micro-result of the entire project, providing information to researchers not Author: Imola Boda. Between the reigns of Augustus and Septimius Severus, the Eastern provinces of the Roman Empire frequently saw brutal fighting, most notably during the conquest of Dacia by Trajan, the suppression of the Great Revolt in Judea and intermittent clashes with Romes great rival Parthia.

    Roman Dacia [1], also Dacia Traiana [2] or Dacia Felix [3], was a province of the Roman Empire (/ AD). [1] [2] [4] Its territory consisted of eastern and southeastern Transylvania, the Banat, and Oltenia (regions of modern Romania). [3]Dacia was from the very beginning organized as an imperial province and remained so throughout the Roman occupation. [5]. The conquest of Dacia was completed by Emperor Trajan () after two major campaigns against Decebalus’s Dacian kingdom. [3] But the territory of the Dacian kingdom was not occupied in its entirety by the Romans; [5] the greater part of Moldavia, together with Maramureş and Crişana, was ruled by Free Dacians even after the Roman conquest. [6]In , the province was divided into two Location: Germania along the Upper Danube, .

    Roman Dacia (also Dacia Traiana and Dacia Felix) was a province of the Roman Empire from to – AD. Its territory consisted of eastern and south-eastern Transylvania, the Banat, and Oltenia (regions of modern Romania).It was from the very beginning organized as an imperial province and remained so throughout the Roman occupation. Historians' estimates of the population of Roman Dacia Capital: Ulpia Traiana Sarmizegetusa. Roman Dacia (also Dacia Traiana and Dacia Felix) was a. The conquest of Dacia was completed by Emperor Trajan () after two major campaigns against Decebalus's Dacian kingdo.


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Funerary monuments in Dacia Superior and Dacia Porolissensis by Lucia Țeposu-Marinescu Download PDF EPUB FB2

Funerary Monuments In Dacia Superior And Dacia Porolissensis book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. Funerary Monuments in Dacia Superior and Dacia Porolissensis (BAR) (British Archaeological Reports (BAR)) [Lucia Teposu Marinescu] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying : Lucia Țeposu-Marinescu.

Open Library is an open, editable library catalog, building towards a web page for every book ever published. Funerary Monuments in Dacia Superior and Dacia Porolissensis (BAR) by Lucia Teposu Marinescu,British Archaeological Reports edition, Paperback.

Funerary monuments in Dacia Superior and Dacia Porolissensis. [Lucia Țeposu-Marinescu] Home. WorldCat Home About WorldCat Help. Search. Search Book: All Authors / Contributors: Lucia Țeposu-Marinescu. Find more information about: ISBN: OCLC Number. New books International Series British Series By sub-series By subject Home / Language / English / Funerary monuments in Dacia Superior and Dacia Porolissensis.

Funerary monuments in Dacia Superior and Dacia Porolissensis. English, Romanian, Book, Illustrated edition: Funerary monuments in Dacia Superior and Dacia Porolissensis / Lucia Țeposu Marinescu ; translated from the Romanian by Nubar Hampartumian. Marinescu, Lucia Țeposu.; Țeposu-Marinescu, Lucia.

Funerary Monuments in Dacia Superior and Dacia Porolissensis (BAR) by Lucia Teposu Marinescu; 1 edition. Funerary Monuments in Dacia Superior and Dacia Porolissensis (BAR): Lucia Teposu Marinescu: Books - or: Lucia Teposu Marinescu.

2 Lucia Ţeposu-Marinescu, Funerary Monuments in Dacia Superior and Dacia Porolissensis, BAR International Series, p. 38; c. Pop, D. Ali c u, Puncte de vedere privind centrul artistic de la. PDF | Military funerary monuments are known to spearhead the development of funerary material in newly founded provincial territory and represent an | Find, read and cite all the research you.

“Burial monuments and their implications” by C. Ciongradi (hereafter “C.”) presents an overview of the art-historical aspects of the funerary monuments of Dacia Superior. Based on a topological and stylistic analysis, C. brings into focus the heterogeneous characteristics of funerary monuments throughout : Jinyu Liu.

Browse our books Menu; New books International Series British Series By sub-series By subject By period By region By language Advanced search Funerary monuments in Dacia Superior and Dacia Porolissensis. Studii asupra graniţelor romane din Dacia I () Lexicon epigraphicum Daciae () Venus cult in Roman Dacia () Pannonia, Dacia and Moesia in the.

łeposu-Marinescu, Funerary monuments in Dacia Superior and Dacia Porolissensis [BAR, ], Oxford, L. Vandeput = The Architectural Decoration in Roman Asia Minor, Leuven L. Vandeput, The Architectural Decoration in Roman Asia Minor, Leuven, Wacher, The Towns of Roman Britain, London (prima ediŃie ).

A Late Roman Convivium Sarcophagus from Ptuj. half-length funerary portraits on numerous tombsto- Monuments in Dacia Superior : Bojan Djuric. This paper synthetises knowledge concerning the spread of the paredros type statuette in Roman Dacia.

Thus, we examined their manner of distribution, the workshops, and most importantly their significance. The author notes that these statuettes were discovered solely in Dacia Superior and Porolissensis, especially in the : Radu Ota. Doctoral dissertation, Mihai Sasarman, Babes-Bolyai university Cluj-Napoca, Dacia Ripensis (Greek: Δακία Παραποτάμια, Dakia Parapotamia, English translation: "Dacia from the banks of the river [Danube]") was the name of a Roman province (part of Dacia Aureliana) first established by Aurelian c.

ADsouth of the Danube, after he withdrew from Dacia l: Ratiaria (now in Vidin Province, Bulgaria). The most part of the evidence comes from Dacia Superior and Porolissensis (the Trajanic Dacia), from the centres like Sarmizegetusa, Apulum, Drobeta, Napoca, Potaissa and Porolissum. 14 Little is known of Dacia Inferior (former military buffer zone of the Moesia Inferior province before the reign of Hadrian), where only one or two Roman urban Author: Florian Matei-Popescu.

Teposu Marinescu, Funerary Monuments in Dacia Superior and Dacia Porolissensis, BAR International series vol. Oxford The material presented by Bianchi is inte resting, not only to archaeologists, but also his torians, art historians, culture historians and epigraphists, and the monograph offers ex haustive treatment from several.

In (or around ), Dacia Superior was divided into two provinces: Dacia Apulensis and Dacia Porolissensis.

During the Marcomannic Wars the military and judicial administration was unified under the command of one governor, with another two senators (the legati legionis) as his subordinates; the province was called tres Daciae (Three Dacias) or simply l: Ulpia Traiana Sarmizegetusa.This paper synthetises knowledge concerning the spread of the paredros type statuette in Roman Dacia.

Thus, we examined their manner of distribution, the workshops, and most importantly their significance. The author notes that these statuettes were discovered solely in Dacia Superior and Porolissensis, especially in the former.3rd century cavalry (equites legionis?) equipment illustrated on a few monuments from Dacia Superior.

Monica Gui. Figured monuments from Roman Dacia have been primarily discussed from an art-historic point of view, the main focus being on iconography, type of monument, style, workshop and so on.