Violence, Justice, and Law in Classical Antiquity, Collected Papers of Andrew Lintott

Author: Lintott,Andrew
Title: Violence, Justice, and Law in Classical Antiquity, Collected Papers of Andrew Lintott
Editor: Brill
Year edition: 2023
Pages: 801
Keywords: Droit - Diritto - Law, Histoire - Storia - History, Politique - Politica - Politics
Description: Violence, Justice, and Law in Classical Antiquity collects together forty-three of Andrew Lintott’s most significant papers. Lintott’s corpus of work exposes the fundamental reliance of ancient Romans (and Greeks) on violent measures, including their readiness to resort to violence in the manner of judicial “self-help” or political tyrannicide. The legitimation of violence in Roman culture and Roman political discourse informs the nature of Roman imperialism, and equally it is impossible to understand the illegitimate violence which characterised the political collapse of the Roman Republic without understanding its deep roots in the intellectually legitimised and legally sanctioned violence of Roman society. Volume Editors: Edward Henry Bispham and J. Alison RosenblittTOC :Rosenblitt, J. Alison, Lintott on Legitimate and Illegitimate Violence, Pages: 7–13Bispham, Edward,  ‘As The Romans Saw It …’, Pages: 177–180Kantor, Georgy, Provocatio, Statutes, and Legal Procedure: Andrew Lintott and Roman Law, Pages 287–291Smith, Christopher,  Thinking Historically from Thucydides to Lucan, Pages: 527–529 Part 1 Violence and Politics Chapter 1 Cruelty in The Political Life of the Ancient World, Pages: 14–30Chapter 2 Sula—Reprisal by Seizure in Greek Inter-community Relations, Pages: 31–48Chapter 3 The Tradition of Violence in the Annals of the Early Roman Republic, Pages: 49–69Chapter 4 The Violence of the Conflict of the Orders , Pages: 70–76Chapter 5 How High a Priority Did Public Order and Public Security Have under the Republic?, Pages: 77–88Chapter 6 The Tribunate of P. Sulpicius Rufus, Pages: 89–104Chapter 7 The Offices of C. Flavius Fimbria in 86–85 BC, Pages: 105–110Chapter 8 Popular Justice in a Letter of Cicero to Quintus , Pages: 111–115Chapter 9 P. Clodius Pulcher—Felix Catilina? , Pages: 116–129Chapter 10 Cicero and Milo, Pages: 130–161Chapter 11 The Assassination, Pages: 162–174 Part 2 Roman State and Roman Empire Chapter 12 Trinundinum, Pages: 181–188Chapter 13 Dio’s ‘Eighth Half-Stade’, Pages: 189–190Chapter 14 The Magistracy in Mommsen’s Staatsrecht, Pages: 191–199Chapter 15 Democracy in the Middle Republic, Pages: 200–216Chapter 16 Electoral Bribery in the Roman Republic, Pages: 217–242Chapter 17 The Capitoline Dedications to Jupiter and the Roman People, Pages: 243–249Chapter 18 Notes on the Roman Law Inscribed at Delphi and Cnidos, Pages: 250–257Chapter 19 Mithridatica, Pages: 258–261Chapter 20 What Was the ‘Imperium Romanum’?, Pages: 262–276Chapter 21 Law and Jurisdiction in the Roman Empire, Pages: 277–284 Part 3 Law and Society Chapter 22 Provocatio: From the Struggle of the Orders to the Principate, Pages: 292–339Chapter 23 Provocatio and Iudicium Populi Since Kunkel, Pages: 340–350Chapter 24 Provocatio in the Second Century BC, Pages: 351–358Chapter 25 The Leges De Repetundis and Associate Measures under the Republic, Pages: 359–406Chapter 26 The Roman Judiciary Law from Tarentum, Pages: 407–418Chapter 27 Procedure before Recuperatores down to the Reign of Augustus in the Light of the Epigraphic Evidence , Pages: 419–432Chapter 28 The Fragments from Urbino in Their Historical Context, Pages: 433–443Chapter 29 The Procedure under the Leges Calpurnia and Iunia De Repetundis and the Actio Per Sponsionem, Pages: 444–451Chapter 30 The Quaestiones De Sicariis Et Veneficis and the Latin Lex Bantina, Pages: 452–468Chapter 31 Cicero on Praetors Who Failed to Abide by Their Edicts, Pages: 469–472Chapter 32 M. Caelius Rufus and Pausanias, Pages: 473–475Chapter 33 Debt-Servitude at Rome, Pages: 476–482Chapter 34 Freedmen and Slaves in the Light of Legal Documents from First-Century AD Campania, Pages: 483–497Chapter 35 Delator and Index: Informers and Accusers at Rome from the Republic to the Early Principate, Pages: 498–524 Part 4 Historiography Chapter 36 Civil Strife and Human Nature in Thucydides, Pages: 530–538Chapter 37 Imperial Expansion and Moral Decline in The Roman Republic, Pages: 539–553Chapter 38 A Historian in Cicero: Ad Familiares—P. Licinius(?) Apollonius, Pages: 554–555Chapter 39 The Influence of Greek Historiography on Cicero, Pages: 556–564 ( previously unpublished)Chapter 40 Cassius Dio and the History of the Late Roman Republic, Pages: 565–593Chapter 41 Lucan and the History of the Civil War, Pages: 594–619Chapter 42 The Contribution of Epigraphy to Humanist Antiquarianism, Pages: 620–635Chapter 43 Acta Antiquissima: A Week in the History of the Roman Republic, Pages: 636–659  
Author initials: Lintott 2023