WorldCat Identities
Fri Mar 21 17:04:03 2014 UTClccn-n790183480.33Empire without end /0.680.86Sallust on judicial murders in Rome. A philological and historical study,104162705n 79018348252197C. Sallustius CrispusCaius Crispus Sallustius v86-v34Caius Sallustius CrispusCaius Sallustius Crispus 0086-0035 av. J.-C.Cayo Salustio CrispoCrisp, G. Sal·lusti, 86 B.C.-34 B.C.Crisp, Gai Sal·lusti, 86-35 aCCrispoCrispo, Caio S. v86-v34Crispo, Caio Sallustio v86-v34Crispo, Cayo S. v86-v34Crispo, Cayo SalustioCrispo, Cayo Salustio v86-v34Crispo Gaio Sallustio 0086-0035 av. J.-C.Crispo Sallustio, Caio v86-v34Crispo Sallustio, Cayo v86-v34Crispo Sallustio, Gaio v86-v34Crispus, C. SallustiusCrispus, C. Sallustius, 86-34 B.C.Crispus, C. Sallustius, 86-34 p.m.ē.Crispus, C. Sallustius, 86 B.C.-34 B.C.Crispus, Caius S. v86-v34Crispus, Caius SallustiusCrispus Caius Sallustius 0086-0035 av. J.-C.Crispus, Caius SallutiusCrispus, Gaius S. v86-v34Crispus, Gaius Sallustius, 86-34 B.CCrispus, Gaius Sallustius, 86-35 f.Kr.Crispus, Gaius Sallustius, 86-c. 34 a.C.Crispus, Gaius Sallustius v86-v34Crispus, SallustiusCrispus Sallustius 0086-0035 av. J.-C.Crispus Sallustius, C.Crispus Sallustius, C., 86 B.C.-34 B.C.Crispus, Sallustius C. v86-v34Gai Sal·lusti CrispGaio Crispo SallustioGaio Crispo Sallustio, 86-34 B.C.Gaio Crispo Sallustio, 86 B.C.-34 B.C.Gaius Sallustius CrispusGaius Sallustius Crispus, 86-35 př. Kr.Gaius Sallustius Crispus v86-v34Gaj Salustije KrispGaj Salustije KrispoGayo Salustio Crispo 86-34 B.CGayo Salustio Crispo, 86 B.C.-34 B.C.Krisp, Gaĭ Salli︠u︡stiĭ,Krisp, Gaĭ Salli︠u︡stiĭ, 86 B.C.-34 B.C.Krisp, Gaj SalustijeKrispo, Gaj SalustijeKrispus, Gajus SalustiuszKrispus, Gajus Salustiusz, 86 B.C.-34 B.C.Krispus Sallustius, Kajus v86-v34Pseudo-Sallust v86-v34Pseudo-SallustePseudo-Sallustius, 86-35 př. Kr.Pseudo-Sallustius v86-v34SAL.Sal·lusti, 86 B.C.-34 B.C.Sal·lusti Crisp, G.Sal·lusti Crisp, G., 86 B.C.-34 B.C.Sal·lusti Crisp, G. (Gai), 86-35 aCSal·lusti Crisp, GaiSall.Salli︠u︡stiĭ Krisp, GaĭSalli︠u︡stiĭ Krisp, Gaĭ, 86 B.C.-34 B.C.Salloustios, 86 v.Chr-35 v. ChrSallust.Sallust 0086-0035 av. J.-C.Sallust, 86-34 B.C.Sallust, 86-34 p.m.ē.Sallust, 86-35 f.Kr.Sallust, 86 v.Chr-35 v. ChrSallust, Gaius v86-v34Sallust v86-v34Salluste.Salluste, 86-34 p.m.ē.Salluste, 86-35 aCSalluste, 86-35 f.Kr.Salluste, 86 v.Chr-35 v. ChrSalluste d'Amiternum v86-v34Salluste, ... v86-v34Sallusti, C. C.Sallusti, Crispi C.Sallûstìj, Gaj Krisp.Sallûstìj Krisp".Sallustijs, Gajs Krisps, 86-34 p.m.ē.SallustioSallustio, 86-35 aCSallustio, 86-35 f.Kr.Sallustio, 86-c. 34 a.C.Sallustio, C. Crispo.Sallustio, Caio C. v86-v34Sallustio, Caio CrispoSallustio Crispo, C., 86 v.Chr-35 v. ChrSallustio Crispo, C. v86-v34Sallustio Crispo, CaioSallustio Crispo, Caio, 86 B.C.-34 B.C.Sallustio Crispo, Caio v86-v34Sallustio Crispo Gaio 0086-0035 av. J.-C.Sallustio Crispo, Gaio, 86 v.Chr-35 v. ChrSallustio Crispo, Gaio v86-v34Sallustio, Gaio Crispo.Sallustio, Gaio Crispo, 86-34 B.C.Sallustio, Gaio Crispo, 86 B.C.-34 B.C.Sallustio v86-v34Sallustius.Sallustius, 86-35 f.Kr.Sallustius, 86 v.Chr-35 v. ChrSallustius, C. C.Sallustius, C. Crispus.Sallustius, C. Crispus, 86 B.C.-34 B.C.Sallustius, C. Crispus, 86 v.Chr-35 v. ChrSallustius, Caius C. v86-v34Sallustius, Caius CrispusSallustius, Caius Crispus, 86-34 p.m.ē.Sallustius, Caius Crispus v86-v34Sallustius Cajus CrispusSallustius CrispiusSallustius CrispusSallustius, Crispus C.Sallustius Crispus, C., 86-34 B.C.Sallustius Crispus, C., 86-34 p.m.ē.Sallustius Crispus, C., 86-35 aCSallustius Crispus, C., 86 B.C.-34 B.C.Sallustius Crispus, C. v86-v34Sallustius Crispus, CaiusSallustius Crispus Caius 0086-0035 av. J.-C.Sallustius Crispus, Caius, 86 v.Chr-35 v. ChrSallustius Crispus, Caius, PseudoSallustius Crispus, Caius v86-v34Sallustius Crispus, Cajus, 86-35 f.Kr.Sallustius Crispus, Cajus v86-v34Sallustius, Crispus G.Sallustius Crispus, GaiusSallustius Crispus Gaius 0086-0035 av. J.-C.Sallustius Crispus, Gaius, 86-34 B.C.Sallustius Crispus, Gaius, 86-35 aCSallustius Crispus, Gaius, 86-35 f.Kr.Sallustius Crispus, Gaius, 86-35 př. Kr.Sallustius Crispus, Gaius, 86 B.C.-34 B.C.Sallustius Crispus, Gaius, 86 v.Chr-35 v. ChrSallustius, Crispus Gaius v86-v34Sallustius Crispus, Gajus, 86-35 f.Kr.Sallustius Crispus, Gajus v86-v34Sallustius Crispus Gnaeus 0086-0035 av. J.-C.Sallustius Crispus v86-v34Sallustius, Gaius C. v86-v34Sallustius, Gaius Crispus.Sallustius Historian v86-v34Sallustius Historiker v86-v34Sallustius, K. K. v86-v34Sallustius Kaius CrispusSallustius, PseudoSallustius v86-v34Sallustius von Amiternum v86-v34Sallustyusz, Krisp G.Saloustios.Saloustios, 86-34 p.m.ē.SalusteSaluste 0086-0035 av. J.-C.Saluste, 86 v.Chr-35 v. ChrSalustije, Krisp GajSalústioSalustio 86-34 B.CSalustio, 86 B.C.-34 B.C.Salústio, CaioSalustio, Cayo, 86-35 aCSalustio, Cayo Crispo 86-34 B.CSalustio Crispo, Cayo, 86-35 aCSalustio Crispo, Cayo v86-v34Salustio Crispo, Gaio v86-v34Salustio Crispo, GayoSalustios.Salustius.Salustius, 86 v.Chr-35 v. ChrSalustius Crispus, C. v86-v34Salustius Crispus, Caius v86-v34Salustius Crispus, Gaius, 86 v.Chr-35 v. ChrSalustius Crispus, Gaius v86-v34Salustiusz, Gajus Krispus.Salustiusz Krispus, GajusSalustiusz Krispus, Gajus, 86 B.C.-34 B.C.Salustiusz v86-v34Salustus Crispus, CaiusГай Саллюстий КриспКрисп, Г. Саллюстий, 86-34 p.m.ē.Крисп, Гай СаллюстийКрисп, Гай Саллюстий, 86-34 p.m.ē.Саллюстий, 86-ок.35 до н.э.Саллюстий Крисп, Г., 86-34 p.m.ē.Саллюстий Крисп, Гай, 86-34 p.m.ē.גאיוס סאלוסטיוס קריספוססאלוסט, 86־34 לה״סسالوستガイウス・サッルスティウス・クリスプスサッルスティウスサッルスティウス=クリスプス, Cサッルスティウス=クリスプス, ガイウスサルスティウスlccn-n79026681Catilineapproximately 108 B.C.-62 B.C.lccn-n79032166Cicero, Marcus Tulliuscrelccn-n80145600Tacitus, Corneliusothlccn-n79015690Livylccn-n86852297Rolfe, John Carew1859-1943auitrledtlccn-n88145832Kurfess, Alfons1889-othadpedtcrelccn-n83066044Woodman, A. J.(Anthony John)1945-lccn-n81130963Ramsey, J. T.(John T.)trledtlccn-n50012944Syme, Ronald1903-1989lccn-nr96001289Handford, S. A.(Stanley Alexander)1898-1978auitrlSallust86 B.C.-34 B.C.HistoryBibliographyGlossaries, vocabularies, etcMilitary historySpurious and doubtful worksMiscellaneaCriticism, interpretation, etcSourcesTextbooksRome (Empire)Conspiracy of Catiline (Rome : 65-62 B.C.)Sallust,Jugurthine War (111-105 B.C.)Catiline,HistoriographyTacitus, CorneliusLivyCicero, Marcus TulliusHistory, Ancient--HistoriographyInvectiveAuthorshipRhetoric, AncientTechniqueHistoriansImperialismRevolt of Sertorius (Rome : 82-72 B.C.)Oratory, AncientLatin prose literaturePolitical sciencePolitical and social viewsLatin languageCivil warRepublicanismThucydidesLanguage and languagesStyle, LiteraryLatin literature--Greek influencesInfluence (Literary, artistic, etc.)Ethics, AncientEthicsItalyLatin literatureEconomic historyConstitutional historyDidactic literature, LatinHistory, AncientGreeceLongfellow, Henry Wadsworth,Florus, Lucius AnnaeusItaly--RomeStereotyping (Printing)Whitman CollegeRepublicsVelleius Paterculus,Bellum Catilinae (Sallust)Bellum Jugurthinum (Sallust)Religion and ethicsRhetoricReligion10511100110111511201140914261450147014711473147414751476147714781479148014811482148314851486148714881490149114921493149414951496149714981499150015011502150315041505150615071508150915101511151215131514151515161517151815191520152115221523152515261527152815291530153115321533153415351536153715381539154015411542154315441545154615471548154915501551155315541555155615571558156015611562156315641565156715681569157015711572157315741575157615771578157915801581158215831584158515861587158815891590159115921594159515961597159916001601160216031604160616071608160916101612161316141615161616171618161916211622162316251626162716281629163216331634163716381639164016411642164416451646164716491650165116531654165616571658165916601661166216631664166516661667166816691670167116721673167416751676167716781679168016811683168416851687169016921694169516961697169917001701170217061707170817091710171117131714171517161717171817191720172117221723172417251726172717281729173017321733173417351736173717381739174017411742174317441745174617471749175017511752175417551756175717581759176017611762176317641765176617671768176917701771177217731774177517761777177817791780178117821783178417851786178817891790179117921793179417951796179717981799180018011802180318041805180618071808180918101811181218131814181518161817181818191820182118221823182418251826182718281829183018311832183318341835183618371838183918401841184218431844184518461847184818491850185118521853185418551856185718581859186018611862186318641865186618671868186918701871187218731874187518761877187818791880188118821883188418851886188718881889189018911892189318941895189618971898189919001901190219031904190519061907190819091910191119121913191419151916191719181919192019211922192319241925192619271928192919301931193219331934193519361937193819391940194119421943194419451946194719481949195019511952195319541955195619571958195919601961196219631964196519661967196819691970197119721973197419751976197719781979198019811982198319841985198619871988198919901991199219931994199519961997199819992000200120022003200420052006200720082009201020112012201355447575613327937.05PA6653ocn470363823ocn185669653ocn470363776ocn458626025ocn797698867ocn460645762ocn470363765ocn470363756ocn460645770ocn460645755ocn800479960ocn800308681ocn767323826ocn662144598ocn720289555ocn429667120ocn073805811ocn720387348ocn460269844ocn468771504ocn460269870ocn460269855ocn258737248ocn762818629ocn310586245ocn781230939ocn451005414ocn458122544ocn459328272ocn799456741ocn796707124ocn796820212ocn797766523ocn461669271ocn4703637451392117ocn005454176book18300.56SallustSallustHistory"Sallust, Gaius Sallustius Crispus (86-35 BCE), a Sabine from Amiternum, acted against Cicero and Milo as tribune in 52, joined Caesar after being expelled from the Senate in 50, was restored to the senate by Caesar and took part in his African campaign as praetor in 46, and was then appointed governor of New Africa (Numidia). Upon his return to Rome he narrowly escaped conviction for malfeasance in office, retired from public life, and took up historiography. Sallust's two extant monographs take as their theme the moral and political decline of Rome, one on the conspiracy of Catiline and the other on the war with Jugurtha. Although Sallust is decidedly unsubtle and partisan in analyzing people and events, his works are important and significantly influenced later historians, notably Tacitus. Taking Thucydides as his model but building on Roman stylistic and rhetorical traditions, Sallust achieved a distinctive style, concentrated and arresting; lively characterizations, especially in the speeches; and skill at using particular episodes to illustrate large general themes." -- Publisher website+-+63764492151391130ocn085878026file16740.81SallustC. Sallustii Crispi opera omnia quæ extant, interpretatione et notis illustravit Daniel Crispinus, in usum serenissimi Delphini. In hac editione prioris errata innumera ... corrigunturHistoryMiscellanea105921ocn560589383file19820.63SallustSallust's Bellum CatilinaeHistoryCriticism, interpretation, etcMaps & Plans. List of Divergences from OCT Edition. INTRODUCTION. I. Life of Sallust. Date of Birth. Family and Boyhood. Political Career. Service under Caesar. Retirement from Public Life. II. The Writings of Sallust. The Genuine Works. Time of Writing. III. Sallust's Contribution to Roman Histiography. State of Roman Historiography before Sallust. Choice of Topic. Sources of the BELLUM CATILINAE. IV. Sallust's Style. Influence of Thucydides. Debt of Cato. Sallustian Traits: Brevity, Vocabulary, Grammar and Syntax, Inconcinnitas. V. The Textual Tradition. VI. Summary of the Catilinarian Consp+-+751058643580559ocn181836963com17390.84SallustC. Crispi Sallustii Belli Catilinarii et Jugurthini historiæHistory642197ocn005000451book18370.73SallustCatilina, Jugurtha, fragmenta amplioraHistoryTextbooks507104ocn005749914book18890.76SallustCatilina, Iugurtha, Fragmenta amplioraHistory46251ocn000614674book18520.76SallustSallust, Florus, and Velleius PaterculusHistory43836ocn083401258com17340.79SallustC. Crispi Sallustii Bellum Catilinarium et Jugurthinum cum versione libera. Præmittitur dissertatio ... et vita Sallustii, auctore ... Joanne Clerico. I.E. The history of the wars of Catiline and Jugurtha, by Sallust ; with a free translation. To which is prefixed a large dissertation ... as also, the life of Sallust, by ... Mons. Le Clerc. By John ClarkeHistory42791ocn001723809book19410.76SallustCatilina. Jugurtha. Fragments des histoiresHistorySources38551ocn642542715com16060.79SallustCaii Sallustii Crispi quæ extantHistory36744ocn005719718book18360.81SallustSallust's Jugurthine war and Conspiracy of Catiline, with an English commentary, and geographical and historical indexesHistory3648ocn024695165book19920.76SallustThe historiesHistorySallust (86-35 BC) was a historian of major importance, writing at the time of the late Roman Republic. This is the first full-length commentary and English translation of one of his major works, the Histories, covering the years 78-67 BC--one of the most poorly documented periods of the era. The translation is based on a fresh examination of the text and also includes newly-discovered material with a bearing on the interpretation of the text+-+48967234653623ocn166314834book20070.59SallustCatiline's war ; The Jugurthine war ; HistoriesHistory"The earliest Roman historian with complete works to his name, Sallust (86-c. 35 B.C.) was a senator of the Roman Republic and younger contemporary of Cicero, Pompey and Julius Caesar. His Catilino's War tells of the conspiracy in 63 B.C. led by L. Sergius Catilino, who plotted to assassinate numerous senators and take control of the government, but was thwarted by Cicero. Sallust's vivid account of Roman public life shows a Republic in decline, prey to moral corruption and internal strife. In The Jugurthine War he describes Rome's fight in Africa against the king of the Numidians from 111 to 105 B.C., and provides a damning picture of the Roman aristocracy. Also included in this volume are the major surviving extracts from Sallust's now fragmentary Histories, depicting Rome after the death in 78 B.C. of the dictator Sulla." "A. J. Woodman's translation retains the individualism of the original Latin, while his introduction discusses Sallust's life and political career and his approach lo writing history. This edition includes chronologies, further reading, an index, maps and extensive notes."--Jacket+-+039499596536033ocn005665498book15090.76SallustC. Crispus Sallustius ; et L. Annæus FlorusHistoryMilitary history30020ocn083523679file17830.79SallustCaii Crispi Sallustii Belli Catilinarii et Jugurthini historiae. Secundum exemplaria emendatissimaHistory29213ocn010628073book19630.39SallustThe Jugurthine War ; The conspiracy of CatilineHistoryAn account of the Roman war against Jugurtha, knig of Numidia, and of Catiline's conspiracy in 63 B.C+-+6786995965324281140ocn248085764book19020.50SallustDie Verschwörung des CatilinaHistory+-+543669953832425254ocn005000507book19500.84SallustAppendix SallustianaHistorySpurious and doubtful works24746ocn007118213book15080.79SallustBellum CatilinaeHistorySallust's historical accounts of the Catilinian conspiracy against and of the Battle of Jugurthine, preceded by a brief biography of Sallust and followed by a distich of Martial and dueling invectives attributed to Sallust and Cicero+-+346060154532424613ocn728294586com14800.66SallustC. Crispi Sallustii Bellum Catilinarium et Jugurthinum Ex optima atque accuratissima Gottlieb Cortii editione expressum. Or, Sallust's history of Catiline's conspiracy and the war with Jugurtha, according to the excellent and accurate edition of Gottlieb Cortius. With an English translation as literal as possible, and large explanatory notes. By John Mair, A.MHistory9957ocn000310683book19640.56Syme, RonaldSallust"With this classic book, Sir Ronald Syme became the first twentieth-century scholar to place Sallust - whom Tacitus called the most brilliant Roman historian - in his social, political, and literary context. Previous scholars treated Sallust as a mere political hack or pamphleteer, but Syme's text makes important connections between the politics of the Republic and Sallust's literary achievement, revealing a historian unbiased by partisanship. In a new foreword, Ronald Mellor delivers one of the most thorough biographical essays of Sir Ronald Syme in English. He places Sallust in the context of Syme's other works and details the progression of Sallustian studies since and as a result of Syme's work."--BOOK JACKET+-+54298757057443ocn008990850book19630.39SallustThe Jugurthine War ; The conspiracy of CatilineHistoryAn account of the Roman war against Jugurtha, knig of Numidia, and of Catiline's conspiracy in 63 B.C+-+67869959653246935ocn436454523com20090.53SallustThe invectives of Sallust and Cicero critical edition with introduction, translation, and commentaryHistorySpurious and doubtful worksThis work covers the history of the text of the invectives of Sallust against Cicero and of Cicero against Sallust. Though these speeches seem unsophisticated to some, they are in fact of considerable importance. The question of the authenticity of both invectives, especially of the invective against Cicero, considered in the book diachronically, has long troubled scholars, commencing with Quintilian's quotation from the text as though it were authentic. This dispute continues down to our own time. In all probability, both invectives are a product of the rhetorical schools of Rome, as students+-+20786756686845ocn000685730book19310.56SallustSallustHistory"Sallust, Gaius Sallustius Crispus (86-35 BCE), a Sabine from Amiternum, acted against Cicero and Milo as tribune in 52, joined Caesar after being expelled from the Senate in 50, was restored to the senate by Caesar and took part in his African campaign as praetor in 46, and was then appointed governor of New Africa (Numidia). Upon his return to Rome he narrowly escaped conviction for malfeasance in office, retired from public life, and took up historiography. Sallust's two extant monographs take as their theme the moral and political decline of Rome, one on the conspiracy of Catiline and the other on the war with Jugurtha. Although Sallust is decidedly unsubtle and partisan in analyzing people and events, his works are important and significantly influenced later historians, notably Tacitus. Taking Thucydides as his model but building on Roman stylistic and rhetorical traditions, Sallust achieved a distinctive style, concentrated and arresting; lively characterizations, especially in the speeches; and skill at using particular episodes to illustrate large general themes." -- Publisher website+-+63764492155714ocn017297565book19880.66Woodman, A. JRhetoric in classical historiography : four studiesProfessor Woodman's radical study argues against the view that the historian's craft has remained largely unchanged since classical times. A thought-provoking discussion of ancient historiographical theory+-+71070445255272ocn002331889book19760.33Storoni Mazzolani, LidiaEmpire without end4684ocn036946310book19970.66Kraus, Christina ShuttleworthLatin historiansCriticism, interpretation, etcThe histories of Rome by Sallust, Livy, Tacitus and others shared the desire to demonstrate their practical applications and attempted to define the significance of the empire. Politics and military activity were the central subjects of these histories. Roman historians' claims to telling the truth probably meant they were denying bias rather than conforming to the modern tendency to be objective+-+78477744654619ocn001907945book19610.70Earl, Donald CThe political thought of Sallust3076ocn000323390book19600.79Büchner, KarlSallustCriticism, interpretation, etc3007ocn000581514book19520.76Leeman, A. DA systematical bibliography of Sallust, 1879-1964Bibliography29510ocn670375492book20110.79Kapust, Daniel JRepublicanism, rhetoric, and Roman political thought : Sallust, Livy, and TacitusHistory"Republicanism, Rhetoric, and Roman Political Thought develops readings of Rome's three most important Latin historians - Sallust, Livy, and Tacitus - in light of contemporary discussions of republicanism and rhetoric. Drawing on recent scholarship as well as other classical writers and later political thinkers, this book develops interpretations of the three historians' writings centering on their treatments of liberty, rhetoric, and social and political conflict. Sallust is interpreted as an antagonistic republican, for whom elite conflict serves as an outlet and channel for the antagonisms of political life. Livy is interpreted as a consensualist republican, for whom character and its observation helps to maintain the body politic. Tacitus is interpreted as being centrally concerned with the development of prudence and as a subtle critic of imperial rule"--+-+72055525662203ocn000039393book19680.86Wistrand, Erik Karl HildingSallust on judicial murders in Rome. A philological and historical study2095ocn000317723book19700.76Pöschl, ViktorSallust1905ocn001938874book19580.81Steidle, WolfSallusts historische Monographien : Themenwahl und GeschichtsbildCriticism, interpretation, etc1804ocn642366482com17150.79SallustCaius Crispus Sallustius the historian translated into English To which are prefixed the life and character of the author and his works. By John Rowe, EsqHistory1803ocn000143013book19700.84Bennett, Alva WalterIndex verborum SallustianusGlossaries, vocabularies, etc1692ocn000591706book19670.76Sallust... The Conspiracy of Catiline and the War of JugurthaHistory1672ocn433550020book20100.73SallustCatiline's conspiracy ; The Jugurthine War ; HistoriesHistorySallust's abrupt and distinctive style is the perfect vehicle for his moral urgency, bitter condemnation, and satirical cynicism. This new translation, which also includes Sallust's fragmentary Histories, captures his effects in an accessible English idiom, and provides a comprehensive introduction to his work as history and literature. --Book Jacket+-+50987374651658ocn001603550book19730.81Tiffou, EtienneEssai sur la pensée morale de Salluste à la lumière de ses prologuesCriticism, interpretation, etc1655ocn007616733book19780.86Scanlon, Thomas FrancisThe influence of Thucydides on SallustCriticism, interpretation, etc+-+4896723465+-+4896723465Fri Mar 21 15:44:54 EDT 2014batch228003