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eBook War and Society in the Ancient and Medieval Worlds: Asia, The Mediterranean, Europe, and Mesoamerica (Center for Hellenic Studies Colloquia) ePub

by Nathan Rosenstein,Bernard S. Bachrach,Pierre Briant,Brian Campbell,Patricia Crone,William Wayne Farris,R. Brian Ferguson,Andrea M. Gnirs,John Haldon,Charles D. Hamilton,Victor Davis Hanson,Ross Hassig,Barry S. Strauss,David Webster,Robin D. S. Yates,Kurt A. Raaflaub

eBook War and Society in the Ancient and Medieval Worlds: Asia, The Mediterranean, Europe, and Mesoamerica (Center for Hellenic Studies Colloquia) ePub
Author: Nathan Rosenstein,Bernard S. Bachrach,Pierre Briant,Brian Campbell,Patricia Crone,William Wayne Farris,R. Brian Ferguson,Andrea M. Gnirs,John Haldon,Charles D. Hamilton,Victor Davis Hanson,Ross Hassig,Barry S. Strauss,David Webster,Robin D. S. Yates,Kurt A. Raaflaub
Language: English
ISBN: 0674006593
ISBN13: 978-0674006591
Publisher: Center for Hellenic Studies; New edition edition (October 30, 2001)
Pages: 496
Category: Humanities
Subcategory: Other
Rating: 4.4
Votes: 226
Formats: doc lit lit txt
ePub file: 1152 kb
Fb2 file: 1651 kb

Kurt A. Raaflaub is Professor of Classics and History at Brown University, and Joint Director of the Center for Hellenic Studies in Washington, .

Kurt A. For a college student that's looking for a book at a lower price than the bookstore this works perfectly. It's the one I need for class and has all the information I needed. No ripped pages, no highlight marks or anything. Really well kept, better than what my expectations were.

Center for Hellenic Studies Colloquia . Pp. viii + 484, ills. Cambridge, MA and London: Harvard University Press, 1999. How we measure 'reads'. 118+ million publications. Raaflaub; Nathan Rosenstein; Bernard S. Bachrach; Pierre Briant; Brian Campbell War and Society in the Ancient and . John Haldon is Professor of Byzantine History and Hellenic Studies at Princeton University.

John Haldon is Professor of Byzantine History and Hellenic Studies at Princeton University. Robin D. S. Yates is Assistant Professor of Chinese History, Harvard University.

Kurt A Raaflaub; Nathan Rosenstein; Bernard S Bachrach. The product of a colloquium at Harvard's Center for Hellenic Studies, this volume offers a broadly based, comparative examination of war and military organization in their complex interactions with social, economic, and political structures as well as cultural practices.

and East Asia (ancient China, medieval Japan)

and East Asia (ancient China, medieval Japan).

Religions of the Ancient World: A Guide. Xx + 697, Ills, Maps, Colour Pls. Cambridge, MA and London: The Belknap Press of Harvard University Press, 2004. Religions of the Ancient World: A Guide.

Other authors: Bernard S. Bachrach (Contributor), Pierre Briant (Contributor), Brian Campbell (Contributor), Patricia . Bachrach (Contributor), Pierre Briant (Contributor), Brian Campbell (Contributor), Patricia Crone (Contributor), William Wayne Farris (Contributor) - 9 more, R. Brian Ferguson (Contributor), Andrea M. Gnirs (Contributor), John Haldon (Contributor), Charles D. Hamilton (Contributor), Victor Davis Hanson (Contributor), Ross Hassig (Contributor) . The volume offers a broadly based, comparative examination of war and military organization in their complex interactions with social, economic and political structures, as well as cultural practices.

and East Asia (ancient China, medieval Japan)

and East Asia (ancient China, medieval Japan). Author Bio. Raaflaub, Kurt A. : Brown University. Kurt A. Rosenstein, Nathan : Ohio State University

The main point of the argument is that even though the Black Death was a horrible event, it brought about good reforms to Europe. This article does not have any primary sources and is instead based on secondary sources

The main point of the argument is that even though the Black Death was a horrible event, it brought about good reforms to Europe. This article does not have any primary sources and is instead based on secondary sources. This article described how and who used medicine to treat the Black Death. This source also provided me with other sources. Duncan, . Scott, S. What Caused The Black Death? History of Medicine.

A unique, multi-authored social history of war from the third millennium B.C.E. to the tenth century C.E. in the Mediterranean, the Near East, and Europe (Egypt, Achaemenid Persia, Greece, the Hellenistic World, the Roman Republic and Empire, the Byzantine Empire, the early Islamic World, and early Medieval Europe), with parallel studies of Mesoamerica (the Maya and Aztecs) and East Asia (ancient China, medieval Japan). The product of a colloquium at Harvard's Center for Hellenic Studies, this volume offers a broadly based, comparative examination of war and military organization in their complex interactions with social, economic, and political structures as well as cultural practices.
Moogura
For a college student that's looking for a book at a lower price than the bookstore this works perfectly. It's the one I need for class and has all the information I needed. No ripped pages, no highlight marks or anything. Really well kept, better than what my expectations were.
in waiting
Needed it for my class. Was exactly what I was looking for.
Thomand
I was excited by the description of the book's theme and broad survey of ancient societies and their military forces. However, I was disappointed with the actual product. This book is for college students who have to earn a grade, not for readers passionate about the subject. The OCD completist should seek a cheaper, used copy. The writers are academics who seem to be writing to a small audience of fellow scholars, so the content reads like postmodern, subaltern studies of dehydrated potatoes. To be fair, the authors are scholars not storytellers, and their work reflects their nature and training. The editor as "editor" is AWOL. Rather, he seems to have been the guy who got the funding to put the project together without assuming any responsibility for polishing the sometimes coarse literary quality of individual chapters. My copy of the book had a page that wasn't even attached to the binding. I don't know if this problem was unique to the edition I received or if the publisher just uses substandard materials and procedures. The whole experience brought to mind Victor Davis Hanson's lament, "Who killed Homer?"
Gogal
The book was torn and stained. The pages are either stuck together or falling out. This is no ones idea of "good condition."
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