The portrayal and role of anger in the Res gestae of Ammianus Marcellinus by Barbara Sidwell Download PDF EPUB FB2
The portrayal and role of anger in the res gestae of ammianus marcellinus i table of contents iii abstract vi declaration vii acknowledgements/preface viii introduction 1 thesis summary 1 ammianus and his history 1 anger words used by ammianus 5 research questions/hypothesis 7 aims/objectives of.
Get this from a library. The portrayal and role of anger in the Res gestae of Ammianus Marcellinus. [Barbara Sidwell] -- Ammianus' treatment of the emotion of anger reveals as much, if not more, about his education, values, beliefs, personality, than it does.
Ammianus’ treatment of the emotion of anger reveals as much, if not more, about his education, values, beliefs, personality, than it does about the people he writes about. This research contributes to a greater depth of understanding of the role of the key emotion of anger within the individual and collective lives of the characters as portrayed by Ammianus Marcellinus and how he.
The Portrayal and Role of Anger in the Res Gestae of Ammianus Marcellinus Barbara Sidwell Ammianus’ treatment of the emotion of anger reveals as much, if not more, about his education, values, beliefs, personality, than it does about the people he writes about.
The portrayal and role of anger in the Res Gestae of Ammianus Marcellinus. The hypothesis for this research project is: Ammianus’ treatment of the emotion of anger reveals as much, if not more, about his education, values, beliefs, personality, than it does about the people he writes about and that he sees in emotion a major causative Author: Barbara Sidwell.
Ammianus Marcellinus And The Anger Of Julian. By Barbara Sidwell. Iris: Journal of the Classical Association of Victoria, Vol (). Introduction: The Res Gestae of Ammianus Marcellinus (c. ) provides, amongst historical facts, exhaustive accounts of battles and sieges, literary topoi and a complex historiography, including a detailed account of the emotional reactions of.
The Res Gestae of Ammianus Marcellinus (c. ) provides, amongst historical facts, ex- haustive accounts of battles and sieges, literary topoi and a complex historiography, including a detailed account of the emotional reactions of emperors and the effects of these emotions upon.
31 J. Rolfe in his edition and translation of Ammianus Marcellinus I, Cambridge, Harvard University Press,p. On fortuna in the Res gestae, see C. Naudé, «Fortuna in Ammianus Marcellinus», AClass 7 (), p. 32 Ammianus includes a brief digression on the personal tutelary spirit, the daimon or genius, at XXI, 14, 3.
Marie, M.A. “Virtus and Fortuna in Ammianus-Marcellinus, The Responsibility of Gods and Men in the Abandonment of Nisibis and the Defeat at Adrianople (‘Res Gestae’ Book and Book)”. Revue Des Etudes Latines V67,Mathisen, Ralph.
Roman Aristocrats in Barbarian Gaul. Austin: University of Texas Press, The only explicit indication in the text of Ammianus Marcellinus as to the historian's origin comes in the famous epilogue to the Res Gestae, that he had written 'as once a soldier, and a Greek' ('ut miles quondam et Graecus'; ), supported by various passages in which he refers to the Greek language as his own.(1) The evidence that, through the length and breadth of the Greek.
Book, Print in English The portrayal and role of anger in the Res gestae of Ammianus Marcellinus Barbara Sidwell. Piscataway, NJ: Gorgias Press, Subjects. Ammianus Marcellinus. Rerum gestarum libri. Anger — Rome. Rome — History — Empire, — Historiography. En comparaison avec les historiens classiques qu’il cherche à imiter, Ammien Marcellin n’utilise qu’assez peu le discours direct (oratio recta) et lorsqu’il le fait il s’en tient à un nombre relativement limité d’orateurs, d’occasions et de formats.
Les spécialistes de la question ont parfois été trop prompts à mettre de côté les discours dans l’œuvre d’Ammien sous.
ANGER AND THE URBAN POPULACE IN THE RES GESTAE was published in The Portrayal and Role of Anger in the Res Gestae of Ammianus Marcellinus on page Author: Barbara Sidwell.
The Res Gestae of Ammianus Marcellinus poses numerous structural puzzles for the historian, among them the anomalous final book, numbered 31 in the manuscript tradition. This book, which treats the Gothic rebellion of a.d.
– and the campaign of Adrianople, is loosely connected to the other extant books, which conclude with events of a.d. The present article argues that Book The Portrayal and Role of Anger in the Res Gestae of Ammianus Marcellinus. The Portrayal and Role of Anger in the Res Gestae of Ammianus Marcellinus.
By of the role of the key emotion of anger within the individual and collective lives of the characters as portrayed by Ammianus Marcellinus and how he uses them to influence the reader and colour his narrative. This book is a collection of papers dealing with. LOST BOOKS OF AMMIANUS MARCELLINUS R.
Frakes (published in PHOENIX 49  3) The nature of the lost first thirteen books of the Res Gestae of Ammianus Marcellinus is a well-known problem in late Roman historiography.
Almost all knowledge of their contents comes from the cross-references in the extant books (XIV-XXXI). The Portrayal and Role of Anger in the Res Gestae of Ammianus This thesis discusses and analyses the use of anger in the Res Gestae of Ammianus Marcellinus.
The time frame covered is from ADand includes a diverse area covering most of the Roman Empire from Gaul to Germania, to Illyricum, Spain, Africa, Thrace, Syria and Italy.
Main Philological and Historical Commentary on Ammianus Marcellinus XXIX. Philological and Historical Commentary on Ammianus Marcellinus XXIX who played an active role in hunting down and executing the culprits. The account of these internal troubles is balanced by two long chapters at the end of the book dealing with warfare in Africa and.
The fourth-century historian Ammianus Marcellinus famously attacks the inhabitants of Rome in two satirical "digressions," which have often been read, as autobiographical statements of Ammianus.
The Portrayal and Role of Anger in the Res Gestae of Ammianus. Marcellinus. Barbara Sidwell. Thesis submitted for the degree of Doctor of Philosophy. Classics School of Humanities University of Adelaide November ii TABLE OF CONTENTS. price. 42 In the Res Gestae Ammianus seems to reprimand the treacherous manner in which Lupicinus and Maximus, two Roman generals, made use of the essential needs of the freshly accepted Goths.
Antiquity and a statement of the Res Gestae’s place in a longer literary tradition. lthough Greek, Ammianus Marcellinus wrote his history of the empire in Rome.
1 Rome itself, “the home of empire and of every virtue” () is a powerful ideal which resonates throughout the extant books of the Res Gestae2 Ammianus’. choice of. Ammianus’s account of Constantius’ reign recommends him as the most coherent model of absolute ruler in the Res gestae, cf.
Richard Flower, "'Tamquam figmentum hominis': Ammianus, Constantius II and the Portrayal of Imperial Ritual", in: Classical Quarterly 65 (), no. 2, ; Roger C. Blockley, "Ammianus, the Romans and Constantius.
Ammianus Marcellinus' Portrayal of the Emotions of Fear, Anger and Grief in his Res Gestae Aspects of Infamia Elegiac Ascent- Plotting a Path through Propertius' Poetic Landscape Hercules and Augustus.
Propertius A Political Reading Littera pro uerbis- Epistolarity, Ethnography and the Author's Persona in Ovid's Epistulae ex Ponto. Abstract. This chapter evaluates the portrayal of the imperial courts of the sons of Constantine in several sources from the period.
It focuses on two of the most maligned groups, imperial women and eunuchs, and it unpicks pejorative representations of them in order to evaluate their historic significance to the Constantinian imperial court. The Portrayal and Role of Anger in the Res Gestae of Ammianus Marcellinus: Doctor of Philosophy: Doctorate: Full Time: Ms Barbara Sidwell: - Principal Supervisor: The Nature of the Villa Suburbana in Latium and Campania: Literary and Spatial Analysis of Social and Potential Entertainment Functions from the 2nd Century BC to the 2nd.
Ammianus, Res Gestae, XVI: 1  Ammianus, XXVI;  Mark Humphries, Nec Metu Nec Adulandi Foeditate Constricta: The Image of Valentinain I from Symmachus to Ammianus, ed. Jan Wilhelm Drijvers, Late Roman World and Its Historian: Interpreting Ammianus Marcellinus, vol.
10 (London: Routledge, ). p B. Bleckmann, “Vom Tsunami von zum Mimas-Orakel: Ammianus Marcellinus als Zeithistoriker und die Spätgriechische Tradition,” in J.
den Boeft, et al. (eds.), Ammianus after Julian: The Reign of Valentinian and Valens in Books of the Res Gestae (Leiden, ), Pauw, D.A. Ammianus Marcellinus and ancient historiography, biography, and character portrayal.
AClass 22 () Pauw, D.A. Methods of character portrayal in the Res gestae of Ammianus Marcellinus. AClass 20 () Rike, R.L. Apex omnium: religion in the Res gestae of Ammianus. DGA4 R55 Roberts, M. AND AMMIANUS MARCELLINUS RES GESTAE ; MARY FRANCES WILLIAMS Two mMUTINIES OCCUR IN THE FIRST Book of Tacitus' Annals, one of which is quelled by Tiberius' son, Drusus, and the other by his adopted son, Germanicus.
These two episodes, which comprise a large part of the opening of Tacitus' work.c. s – Ammianus Marcellinus publishes Res Gestae. In Res Gestae, Marcellinus writes that the Persians "are extravagantly given to venery, and are hardly contented with a multitude of concubines; they are far from immoral relations with boys.".Perhaps there were substantial clashes in orbut, if the opening of the surviving portion of Ammianus' Res Gestae is an accurate guide, Gallus does not seem to have played any important role in the soldier-historian's account of affairs prior to the campaigning season of /4.
That leaves only /4 as a time when Gallus himself might.