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  • Public Baths To The Lines Of People
    676 words
    Bathing, wine, and Venus wear out the soul but are the real stuff of life. (Proverb in Sparta, A History of Private Life from Pagan Rome to Byzantium, 183) Civilizations of Ancient Rome and modern day are similar because entertainment is an important part of life. In Ancient Rome, the rich and the poor could enjoy entertainment and relaxation. Men and women spent many hours of their day participating in entertainment activities. Ancient Romans enjoyed many types of entertainment, but the most po...
  • Construction Of The Colosseum
    692 words
    Colosseum The Colosseum, the grandest amphitheater ever made, stands as a symbol of the epic Roman Empire. The Flavian Amphitheater, commonly called the Colosseum, got its nickname because of its colossal dimensions and because of a colossal statue of Nero that was nearby. Construction of the amphitheater began in 70 A.D. and was completed in 80 A.D. It is known for its multi-level system of vaults made of concrete. The elliptical amphitheater is 156 meters long, while its circumference is 527 m...
  • Toga Of The Romans
    971 words
    Imperial Rome, during the first century A.D. was expanding it's boundaries by adding new territories. They expanded into northern Europe and Britain and conquered or attempted to conquer various types of people. Based on my reading of Tacitus' The Agricola and The Germania, I have knowledge of the life and customs of the Britons, subject of the Agricola, and the Germans, subject of the Germania. This of course being the Romans, and more specifically Tacitus,' observation and view of these groups...
  • Roman Army
    892 words
    Boadicea was she a powerful ruler, or a merciless general? Many questions arise when you begin to explore her accomplishments or many would even say failures. Most of the information on Boadicea has been derived from myths and most of what is written about her is from the words of her Roman enemies. During the creation and rule of the Roman Empire, Rome would constantly be aiming to take over the entire known world. Consequently Boadicea and her people of Britannia clashed. Julius Caesar was the...
  • Roman Empires
    399 words
    The author Michael Crawford wrote the book The Roman Republic to offer an interpretation about the Roman Empire. This was done to educate the reader about how Rome gained its greatness and became the military and cultural center of the world at that time. He wanted to inform the readers about how the Roman Empire grew from one city tribe, to dominate the Italian peninsula, and finally to conquer the Mediterranean coast. This conquest led to what was then the great Greek and Egyptian Empires. He ...
  • One Other Thing The Egyptians
    5,002 words
    When we study our past, we see what was and what could have been. Different times, different cultures, and their issues were often not so very different then our own in present days. If we pay enough attention to the past, and it's lessons, the future can be better. As we look toward the future, we must also look backward. History shows us man's failures and successes. If we hope to succeed in the future, we must listen to the lessons of the past. Back in Egyptian times, people struggled with ma...
  • Ciceros Speech
    1,511 words
    Cicero, The Persuader Born in 106 BC, at Arpirnum, about 60 miles southeast of Rome, Marcus Tullius Cicero became one of the greatest orators to come out of the Roman Empire. If asked of the defining characteristics of a Roman, you might say a Roman was someone who took pride in being loved and adored by his people. Most Romans gained this renown fame by winning wars and bringing home great treasures, but Cicero managed to do this instead through his speeches and convincing people he was a great...
  • Roman People
    1,232 words
    The Assimilation of the Ancient Frontier The Roman Empire was one of the largest and most successful civilizations to ever grace the face of this earth. They conquered and subjugated all the people around them. For centuries, Rome's borders expanded and changed, but there was always a bleeding edge, the rugged frontier. This frontier was a boiling pot of assimilation, Rome's greatest tool of expansion. Without assimilation the empire of Rome would have never reached out of Italy or conquered nea...
  • Leavened Bread
    666 words
    Bread is a key item in our diets and is sometimes referred to as the "staff of life". Bread has been eaten for thousands of years by people of all backgrounds and religions in countries all over the world. Many different types of bread have been originated from countries. Man first began eating a crude basic of flat bread, which is a baked combination of flour and water in about 10,000 B.C. The first record of baked, leavened bread was made by the Ancient Egyptians in 3,000 B.C. The Egyptians be...

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