1 edition of Roman Coins in the Princeton University Library found in the catalog.
Roman Coins in the Princeton University Library
|Statement||by Brooks Emmons Levy and Pierre C.V. Bastien.|
|Contributions||Levy, Brooks., Bastien, Pierre, numismatist., Princeton University. Library.|
|LC Classifications||CJ815U66 P75 1985|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xiv, 191 p., 28 p. of plates :|
|Number of Pages||191|
The Princeton Legacy Library uses the latest print-on-demand technology to again make available previously out-of-print books from the distinguished backlist of Princeton University Press. These editions preserve the original texts of these important books while presenting them in durable paperback and hardcover editions. Roman History; The Princeton/Stanford Working Papers in Classics is a collaborative project of the Classics Department of Princeton University and the Classics Department of Stanford University. Its purpose is to make the results of current research undertaken by members of Princeton and Stanford Universities in the field of classics available.
Gregory S. Aldrete (born ) is a professor of history and humanistic studies. He is the Frankenthal Professor of History and Humanities at the University of Wisconsin–Green Bay, where he has been teaching since His emphasis is on rhetoric and oratory, floods in Rome, ancient Greek and Roman history, and daily life in the Roman earned his undergraduate degree from Princeton. Settlement, burial and industry in Roman Godmanchester: excavations in the extra-mural area ; The Parks , London Road , and other investigations / edited by Alex Jones. Format Book.
Philip Freeman is the editor and translator of How to Grow Old, How to Win an Election, and How to Run a Country (all Princeton). He is the author of many books, including Searching for Sappho (Norton) and Oh My Gods: A Modern Retelling of Greek and Roman Myths (Simon & Schuster). He holds the Fletcher Jones Chair of Western Culture at Pepperdine University . The J. Paul Getty Museum acquired a single manuscript of the Gospels dating to the early sixteenth century in A number of the folios are visible online through the museum's website as well as Wikicommons. It has now acquired some others. Princeton University, Princeton, New Jersey. The core collection of Ethiopic manuscripts at Princeton University was formed .
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For a succinct account of the collection’s history, see B. Levy and P. Bastien, Roman Coins in the Princeton University Library I (Wetteren, ), -xii, and B. Levy and A. Stahl, "Princeton University Library," Compte rendu of the.
Contents of the Firestone Princeton collection from the Republic through Commodus (ca.2, coins) have been published by B.
Levy and P.C.V. Bastien, Roman Coins in the Princeton University Library I (Wetteren, ).There are notable holdings in the coinage of Roman Corinth, the gift of Prof. and Mrs.
Leslie Shear, Jr.; about of. Genre/Form: Catalogs: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Princeton University. Library. Roman coins in the Princeton University Library. Wetteren, Belgium. THE PRINCETON UNIVERSITY LIBRARY NUMISMATIC COLLECTION History Princeton’s coin collection goes back at least towhen alumni donated to the University (until incorporated as the College of New Jersey), over sulfur casts of Greek and Roman coins.
These had originally been assembled for Lord. These are catalogued in D.B. Waagé,Antioch-on-the-Orontes IV Greek, Roman, Byzantine and Crusaders’ Coins (Princeton, ).Most of these are low-denomination coins minted in the area and provide an unparalleled view of circulation of petty coinage at a site that was a major city and mint in the Hellenistic and Roman subsequent history of the site is well.
Over coins in gold, silver, bronze. Some of these have been described, together with examples in the Princeton University Art Museum, in S.
Curcic and A. Clair, eds.,Byzantium at Princeton (Princeton,).These holdings are being expanded, with the support of the Center for Hellenic Studies and the Stanley J. Seeger Hellenic Fund, with a concentration on coins. Mary T. Boatwright, Professor in the Department of Classical Studies at Duke University, is the author of Hadrian and the City of Rome (Princeton).
Her special interests in Roman imperial history include the Roman provinces and the topography of Rome as well as the images and realities of elite Roman women.
Princeton Legacy Library uses the latest print-on-demand technology to again make available previously out-of-print books from the distinguished backlist of Princeton University Press. These editions preserve the original texts of these important books while presenting them in durable paperback and hardcover editions.
Levy, Brooks Emmons, and Pierre C.V. Bastien. ROMAN COINS IN THE PRINCETON UNIVERSITY LIBRARY. I: REPUBLIC TO COMMODUS. Wetteren. A gift of more than 2, coins to the Princeton University Library's Department of Rare Books and Special Collections will make relics from ancient and medieval China available to researchers on campus and around the world.
Lawren Wu, a alumnus, arranged for the donation from his mother, Tung Ching Wu, in memory of his father, the late collector and. the coins owned by Princeton. Some Renaissance forgeries of famous Julio-Claudian coins, to be found in the Numismatics Collection, also illustrated the continuing historical interest of female portraits on Roman coins for later collectors.D During the summer ofI met one of my undergraduate Latin students in the lobby of Firestone Library.
The excavations, conducted by Princeton University, The University of Illinois, and The University of Virginia between andproduced nea identifiable coins — most of them at of Sicilian Greek and Roman issues, struck before the end of the first century B.C. All reference works in the Library of Ancient Coinage are public domain and free to download.
If you would like to contribute to the ongoing effort of this reference library, click on the category links to the left, and add a short description and/or review of a book under the link.
Roman Coins and Their Values, Vol II, The Accession of Nerva to the Overthrow of the Severan Dynasty AD 96 - AD by David Sear | out of 5 stars A recent acquisition by the University Library's Department of Rare Books and Special Collections of more than coins from medieval Greece will help researchers deepen their knowledge about a period of Middle Age history that has been little understood by scholars.
The Sarmas Collection of coins from medieval Greece is available to researchers on campus. "This book examines the figure of the Roman emperor as a unifying symbol for the Western Empire.
It documents an extensive correspondence between the ideals cited in honorific inscriptions for the emperor erected across the Western Empire and those advertised on imperial coins minted at Rome. The Princeton University Numismatic Collection has announced the acquisition of one of the most comprehensive collection of Sasanian coins in.
Princeton University Library One Washington Road Princeton, NJ USA () Coin Ids (for staff use) Search the tables of: Monograms Archaic letters and numbers Chinese non-traditional characters.
Levy, Brooks E., and Pierre C.V. Bastien, Princeton University Library. Roman Coins in the Princeton University Library Wetteren, Belgium: Editions NR, (F) and (Rare Books, Dulles Reading Room) CJU62 P The Princeton University Numismatic Collection.
The Roman Imperial Coinage. 9 v. in Edited by Harold Mattingly. Anthony A. Barrett is professor emeritus of classics at the University of British Columbia. His books include Livia: First Lady of Imperial Fantham is the Giger Professor of Latin, emerita, at Princeton University. Her books include Roman Literary Culture: From Plautus to C.
Yardley is professor emeritus of classics and religious studies at the University .Coins, Roman Related name. American Council of Learned Societies; Series ACLS Humanities E-Book. [More in this series] Bibliographic references Includes bibliography (v.
2, p. ) and indexes. Reproduction note Electronic text and image data. Ann Arbor, Mich.: University of Michigan, Scholarly Publishing Office, These include, coins, paper money, tokens, ‘primitive’ money, medals and decorations, from all parts of the world, and all periods in which such objects have been produced.
Byzantine coinage Grierson, P. Washington, D.C.: Dumbarton Oaks Research Library .