David Mattingly (2004) claims that the Roman identity was in fact a sum of discrepant identities through the Empire. Do you agree? Provide some examples where we can see construction of identities in the Roman Empire in material record.
- Collar (2013), Religious networks in the Roman empire: the spread of new ideas (Cambridge), 79- 145.
- C. N. Coulston (2004), ‘Military identity and personal self-identity in the Roman army’, in: L. de Ligt (ed.) Roman Rule and Civic Life: Local and Regional Perspectives (Amsterdam), 133-152 (e-resource).
*D. Dzino (2010), ‘Aspects of identity-construction and cultural mimicry among the Dalmatian sailors in the Roman navy’, Antichthon 44, 96-110 (also online on academia.edu profiles of the author).
*D. Dzino & A. Domić Kunić (2012), ‘Pannonians: Identity-perceptions from the late Iron Age to later antiquity’, in B. Migotti (ed.), Archaeology of Roman Southern Pannonia. The state of research and selected problems in the Croatian part of the Roman province of Pannonia. British Archaeological Reports— International Series 2393 (Oxford), 93-115 (also online on academia.edu profiles of the authors).
*S. Hales (2010), ‘Tricks with mirrors: remebering the dead of Noricum’, in: S. Hales and T. Hodos (eds.) Material Culture and Social Identities in the Ancient World (Cambridge), 227-251. (e-resource)
- Hingley (2005), Globalizing Roman Culture: Unity, Diversity and Empire (London)
- Laurence (2001), ‘Roman narratives. The writing of archaeological discourse – a view from Britain?’, Archaeological Dialogues 8, 90-101.
- J. Mattingly (2004), ‘Being Roman: expressing identity in a provincial setting’, Journal of Roman Archaeology 17, 5-25.
- J. Mattingly (2011), Imperialism, power, and identity: experiencing the Roman empire (Princeton).
- McInerney (ed.) (2013), A Companion to Ethnicity in Ancient Mediterranean (Malden, Oxford, Chichester) – the chapters of Farney, Rüpke, Rothe, Wonder, Shaw, and Follo (please cite them separately).
- Noy (2001): Foreigners at Rome: Citizens and Strangers (London).
- Pitts & M. Versluys (eds.) (2015), Globalisation and the Roman world: world history, connectivity and material culture (Cambridge).
- P. Versluys (2014) ‘Understanding objects in motion. An archaeological dialogue on Romanization’, Archaeological Dialogues, 21(1), 1-20 – see also responses to this paper in the same volume of the journal, but reference them separately.
- Webster (1997), ‘Necessary comparisons: a post-colonial approach to religious syncretism in the Roman provinces’, World Archaeology 28(3), 324-338.
- Webster (2001), ‘Creolizing the Roman Provinces’, American Journal of Archaeology 105(2), 209- 225.
- Woolf (1997), ‘Beyond Romans and natives’, World Archaeology 28(3), 339-350.
- Woolf (2009), ‘Cruptorix and his kind. Talking ethnicity on the middle ground’, in: T. Derks and N. Roymans (eds) Ethnic Constructs in Antiquity: The Role of Power and Tradition (Amsterdam Archaeological Studies 13) (Amsterdam), 207-218.
- Woolf (1998), Becoming Roman: The Origins of Provincial Civilization in Gaul (Cambridge).OPING A GREAT WORK!!
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