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Доисторическая и Римская Британия

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Robinson, 2011. — 320 p. In BC 55 Julius Caesar came, saw, conquered and then left. It was not until AD 43 that the Emperor Claudius crossed the channel and made Britain the western outpost of the Roman Empire that would span from the Scottish border to Persia. For the next 400 years the island would be transformed. Within that period would see the rise of Londinium, almost...
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Robinson, 2011. — 320 p. In BC 55 Julius Caesar came, saw, conquered and then left. It was not until AD 43 that the Emperor Claudius crossed the channel and made Britain the western outpost of the Roman Empire that would span from the Scottish border to Persia. For the next 400 years the island would be transformed. Within that period would see the rise of Londinium, almost...
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Elsevier Science, 2011. — 400 p. — (Developments in Quaternary Sciences 14). The Ancient Human Occupation of Britain Project (AHOB) funded by the Leverhulme Trust began in 2001 and brought together researchers from a range of disciplines with the aim of investigating the record of human presence in Britain from the earliest occupation until the end of the last Ice Age, about...
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Thames & Hudson, 2014. — 288 p. — ISBN 0500291144. Lucid and engaging . . . should take pride of place on the bookshelf of specialists and non-specialists interested in Roman Britain. —Minerva This illuminating account of Britain as a Roman province sets the Roman conquest and occupation of the island within the larger context of Romano-British society and how it functioned....
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Oxbow Books, 2017. — xii + 383 p. The ancient counties surrounding the Weald in the SE corner of England have a strongly marked character of their own that has survived remarkably well in the face of ever-increasing population pressure. The area is, however, comparatively neglected in discussion of Roman Britain, where it is often subsumed into a generalised treatment of the...
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Birlin Ltd., 2008. — 128 p. — ISBN 1841587370. 2000 years ago, southern Scotland was part of a great empire, the Roman Empire. About AD 140, a Roman army marched north from Hadrian's Wall & built a new frontier across the Forth-Clyde isthmus, from modern Bo'ness to Old Kilpatrick. In this book, David Breeze tells the story of the invasion & of the building of the Antonine Wall. In...
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William Collins, 2017. — 344 p. Travelling the length and breadth of Britain, James Canton pursues his obsession with the physical traces of the ancient world: stone circles, flint arrowheads, sacred stones, gold, and a lost Roman road. He ponders the features of the natural world that occupied ancient minds: the night sky, shooting stars, the rising and setting sun. Wandering to...
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London: The Country Book Club, 1953. — 120 p., illustrated by nearly 150 plates and diagrams. This book will appeal to all lovers of ancient history. The book aims to describe the manner in which our forefathers lived before the dawn of history. Contents include: Introductory; The Food Quest; Dwellings; Handicrafts; Mining and Trade; Communications; Hill-Forts; Burial; Sacred...
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Harry N. Abrams, 2007. — 390 p. Boudica has been mythologized as the woman who dared to take on the Romans to avenge her daughters, her tribe, and her enslaved country. Her immortality rests on the fact that she almost drove the Romans out of Britain, and her legend has become the reference point for any British woman in power, from Elizabeth I to Margaret Thatcher. As Boudica has...
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New York: Cambridge University Press, 2000. — 267 p. Cunobelin, Shakespeare’s Cymbeline, ruled much of south-east Britain in the years before Claudius’ legions arrived, creating the Roman province of Britannia. But what do we know of him and his rule, and that of competing dynasties in, south-east Britian? Dealing with Britain in this period when a series of dynasties emerged...
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Routledge, 1987. — 223 pp. — ISBN 0-203-44208-3. "In this age of high technology, mass communication and the passion to record even the most mundane details of everyday life in as many different ways as possible, it is sometimes hard to imagine a time when there was no writing, no sophisticated technology, and communications largely depended on word of mouth. Yet such...
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2nd Edition. — Routledge, 2010. — 394 p. — (Routledge World Archaeology). — ISBN 978–0–415–49026–9. Britain has been inhabited by humans for over half a million years, during which time there were a great many changes in lifestyles and in the surrounding landscape. This book, now in its second edition, examines the development of human societies in Britain from earliest times to...
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2nd Edition — Thames & Hudson, 2014. — 288 p. This illuminating account of Britain as a Roman province sets the Roman conquest and occupation of the island within the larger context of Romano-British society and how it functioned. The author first outlines events from the Iron Age period immediately preceding the conquest in AD 43 to the emperor Honorius’s advice to the Britons in...
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Yale University Press, 2015. — 264 p. The Britain of the Roman Occupation is, in a way, an age that is dark to us. While the main events from 55 BC to AD 410 are little disputed, and the archaeological remains of villas, forts, walls, and cities explain a great deal, we lack a clear sense of individual lives. This book is the first to infuse the story of Britannia with a beating...
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Routledge, 1995. — 250 p. — ISBN 0-203-48108-9. The aim of this book is to explore the changing character and social roles of stone tools of the Neolithic and Bronze Ages in Britain, examining the changing material and social conditions under which tools were produced, acquired, used and deposited.
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Cambridge University Press, 2013. — xv, 348 p. — ISBN 978-1-107-03863-9. How did Roman Britain end? This new study draws on fresh archaeological discoveries to argue that the end of Roman Britain was not the product of either a violent cataclysm or an economic collapse. Instead, the structure of late antique society, based on the civilian ideology of paideia , was forced to change...
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Oxford University Press, 2018. — 216 p. In AD 60/61, Rome almost lost the province of Britain to a woman. Boudica, wife of the client king Prasutagus, fomented a rebellion that proved catastrophic for Camulodunum (Colchester), Londinium (London), and Verulamium (St Albans), destroyed part of a Roman legion, and caused the deaths of an untold number of veterans, families, soldiers,...
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Basic Books, 2018. — 192 p. Stretching eighty miles from coast to coast across northern England, Hadrian's Wall is the largest Roman artifact known today. It is commonly viewed as a defiant barrier, the end of the empire, a place where civilization stopped and barbarism began. In fact, the massive structure remains shrouded in mystery. Was the wall intended to keep out the Picts,...
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Routledge, 2014. — 300 p. — (Routledge Library Editions: Archaeology). This book was written at a time when the older conventional diffusionist view of prehistory, largely associated with the work of V. Gordon Childe, was under rigorous scrutiny from British prehistorians, who still nevertheless regarded the ‘Arras’ culture of eastern Yorkshire and the ‘Belgic’ cemeteries of...
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2nd edition — Routledge, 2017. — 420 p. The Iron Age in Northern Britain examines the archaeological evidence for earlier Iron Age communities from the southern Pennines to the Northern and Western Isles and the impact of Roman expansion on local populations, through to the emergence of historically-recorded communities in the post-Roman period. The text has been comprehensively...
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Random House, 2015. — 304 p. This is a book about the encounter with Roman Britain: about what the idea of "Roman Britain" has meant to those who came after Britain’s 400-year stint as province of Rome – from the medieval mythographer-historian Geoffrey of Monmouth to Edward Elgar and W.H. Auden. What does Roman Britain mean to us now? How were its physical remains rediscovered...
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Hambledon Continuum, 2005. — 320 p. Boudica, or Boadicea, queen of the Iceni, led a famous revolt against Roman rule in Britain in AD 60, sacking London, Colchester and St Albans and throwing the province into chaos. Although then defeated by the governor, Suetonius Paulinus, her rebellion sent a shock wave across the empire. Who was this woman who defied Rome? Boudica: Iron Age...
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Oxford University Press, 2012. — 414 p. — ISBN 978–0–19–964141–3. In Hadrian's Wall: A Life , Richard Hingley addresses the post-Roman history of this world-famous ancient monument. Constructed on the orders of the emperor Hadrian during the 120s AD, the Wall was maintained for almost three centuries before ceasing to operate as a Roman frontier during the fifth century. The scale...
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Bloomsbury Academic, 2018. — 400 p. This major new work on Roman London brings together the many new discoveries of the last generation and provides a detailed overview of the city from before its foundation in the first century to the fifth century AD. Richard Hingley explores the archaeological and historical evidence for London under the Romans, assessing the city in the...
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Pen & Sword Books Ltd, 2012. — 208 p. — ISBN 978-1848840973. The purpose of this book is to take what we think we know about the Roman Conquest of Britain from historical sources, and compare it with the archaeological evidence, which is often contradictory. Archaeologists and historians all too often work in complete isolation from each other and this book hopes to show the...
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Yale University Press, 2009. — 492 p. Crushed by the Romans in the first century A.D., the ancient Druids of Britain left almost no reliable evidence behind. Because of this, historian Ronald Hutton shows, succeeding British generations have been free to reimagine, reinterpret, and reinvent the Druids. Hutton’s captivating book is the first to encompass two thousand years of Druid...
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Yale University Press, 2009. — 492 p. Crushed by the Romans in the first century A.D., the ancient Druids of Britain left almost no reliable evidence behind. Because of this, historian Ronald Hutton shows, succeeding British generations have been free to reimagine, reinterpret, and reinvent the Druids. Hutton’s captivating book is the first to encompass two thousand years of Druid...
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3rd Edition — Routledge, 2009. — 304 p. Roman Britain: A Sourcebook has established itself as the only comprehensive collection of source material on the subject. It incorporates literary, numismatic and epigraphic evidence for the history of Britain under Roman rule, as well as translations of major literary sources. This new edition includes not only recently discovered...
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ABC publishing, 2013. Second edition. Have you ever wondered what civilisation brought the Bluestones 200 miles from Wales to Stonehenge? Or the reason why they undertook this monumental task? Then this book is a must for you. Robert John Langdon takes you back 10,000 years to a time when the last Ice Age melted leaving a series of smaller islands and peninsulas and not the...
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HarperCollins Publishers Ltd., 2001. — 400 p. This is a narrative history based on a journey from Shetland, down the west coast of Scotland - taking in the Isle of Man and the Outer Hebrides - across to Ireland, back to Anglesey and the west Welsh coast, back to Ireland again and finally Cornwall. This journey lies at the heart of the book - the base from which the author strays...
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Oxbow Books, 2012. — 480 p. South Uist in the Outer Hebrides has some of the best preserved archaeological remains within Britain and even further afield. Three distinct ecological zones - grassland machair plain, peaty blackland and mountains - each bear the imprint of human occupation over many millennia. The machair strip, long uninhabited, is filled with hundreds of settlement...
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Harper Perennial, 2004. — 544 p. An authoritative and radical rethinking of the history of Ancient Britain and Ancient Ireland, based on remarkable new archaeological finds. British history is traditionally regarded as having started with the Roman Conquest. But this is to ignore half a million years of prehistory that still exert a profound influence. Here Francis Pryor examines...
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Penguin, 2015. — 352 p. In Home Francis Pryor, author of The Making of the British Landscape , archaeologist and broadcaster, takes us on his lifetime's quest: to discover the origins of family life in prehistoric Britain. Francis Pryor's search for the origins of our island story has been the quest of a lifetime. In Home, the Time Team expert explores the first nine thousand...
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Harper Perennial, 2008. — 368 p. A lively and authoritative investigation into the lives of our ancestors, based on the revolution in the field of Bronze Age archaeology which has been taking place in Norfolk and the Fenlands over the last twenty years, and in which the author has played a central role. One of the most haunting and enigmatic archaeological discoveries of recent...
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Apollo Publishers, 2019. — 352 p. Inland from the Wash, on England's eastern cost, crisscrossed by substantial rivers and punctuated by soaring church spires, are the low-lying, marshy and mysterious Fens. Formed by marine and freshwater flooding, and historically wealthy owing to the fertility of their soils, the Fens of Lincolnshire and Cambridgeshire are one of the most...
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Oxford University Press, 1984. — 78 p. — (Very Short Introductions). — ISBN 978-0-19-285404-9. Britain was within the orbit of Graeco-Roman civilization for at least half a millennium, and for over 350 years part of the political union created by the Roman Empire that encompassed most of Europe and all the countries of the Mediterranean. First published as part of the best-selling...
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New York: Roy Publishers, 1958. — 62 p. "The story of Prehistoric Man, in Britain as elsewhere, is a tale without characters. The people who inhabited our land, and who brought to it the slow changes which gradually raised man from the condition of the apes to the verge of civilisation, are all nameless to us: their languages (until the Celts) are unknown, and their thoughts can...
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History Press, 2012. — 192 p. The invasion of AD 43 began the Roman settlement of Britain. The Romans brought with them a level of expertise that raised iron production in Britain from small localised sites to an enormous industry. Rome thrived on war and iron was vital to the Roman military establishment as well as to the civil population.In this pioneering work, David Sim...
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London: Thames and Hudson, 1958. — 207 p. — (Ancient Peoples and Places, Vol. 9). This book on pre-Celtic Wessex does not attempt to deal in detail with the archaeology of the region which has been covered very adequately by L. V. Grinsell in his recent Archeology of Wessex . Its aim instead is to present in small compass a summary of its earlier prehistory, of man’s gradual...
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Penguin, 2007. — 288 p. Chris Stringer's Homo Britannicus is the epic history of life in Britain, from man's very first footsteps through to the present day. When did the first people arrive here? What did they look like? How did they survive? Who were the Neanderthals? Chris Stringer takes us back to when it was so tropical we lived here alongside hippos, elephants and...
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1997 - Weidenfeld & Nicolson Ltd - ISBN 1-84188-150-3. Who were the Celts? What part did they play in our land's history? In Celtic Britain, Homer Sykes embarks on a fascinating journey through the mysterious landscapes and artifacts bequeathed to us by the Celts. Over 120 evocative photographs take us from Cornwall, through England, Wales, and up to Scotland. We visit...
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Blackwell Publishing, 2004. — 508 p. — (Blackwell Companions to British History). — ISBN 0-631-21823-8. This major survey of the history and culture of Roman Britain spans the period from the first century BC to the fifth century AD. - Major survey of the history and culture of Roman Britain. - Brings together specialists to provide an overview of recent debates about this...
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Oxbow Books, 2018. — 464 p. Britannia Romana: Roman Inscriptions and Roman Britain is based on the author’s 40 years’ experience of the epigraphy of Roman Britain. It collects 487 inscriptions (mostly on stone, but also on metal, wood, tile and ceramic), the majority from Britain but many from other Roman provinces and Italy, so as to illustrate the history and character of Roman...
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Oxbow Books, 2018. — 464 p. Britannia Romana: Roman Inscriptions and Roman Britain is based on the author’s 40 years’ experience of the epigraphy of Roman Britain. It collects 487 inscriptions (mostly on stone, but also on metal, wood, tile and ceramic), the majority from Britain but many from other Roman provinces and Italy, so as to illustrate the history and character of Roman...
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Routledge, 2005. — 192 p. Affording a clearer depiction of women in the Late Iron Age and Roman Britain than currently exists, Dorothy Watts examines archaeological, inscriptional and literary evidence to present a unique assessment of women and their place during the Romanization of Britain. Analyzing information from over 4,000 burials in terms of age, health and nutrition, Watt...
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