Rome and the Black Sea Region: Domination, Romanisation, Resistance

By Tønnes Bekker-Nielsen | Go to book overview
Figures and Tables
Figures and Tables
Jakob Munk Højte:
From Kingdom to Province
Fig. 1. Satellite image of the Sinop Promontory17
Fig. 2. The number and size of loci in different areas of the Sinop Promontory in the Hellenistic (top) and Roman (bottom) periods (from Doonan 2004, 156–157)18
Fig. 3. Grave stele for Iulia Galatia erected by Antiochos in the year 174 of the local era (AD 171/72), now in Amasya Museum (author’s photo)21
Fig. 4. Ethnic composition of the names in the dated inscriptions from Amaseia (based on French 1996)27
Table 1. Chronological distribution of the dated inscriptions from Amaseia (based on French 1996)24
Table 2. Chronological distribution of the dated inscriptions from Amastris (based on Marek 1993, 157–187)26
Table 3. Chronological distribution of the inscriptions from inner Paphlagonia: Neoklaudiopolis, Hadrianopolis, Pompeiopolis, and Germanikopolis (based on Leschhorn 1993, 481–484)28
Liviu Petculescu:
The Roman Army as a Factor of Romanisation
Fig. 1. The Roman Dobrudja (first-third centuries AD), after Barbulescu 2001 with modifications33
Fig. 2. The roads of Roman Dobrudja (second-fourth centuries AD), after Bărbulescu 200139
Jesper Majbom Madsen: Intellectual Resistance to Roman Hegemony and its Representativity
Fig. 1. The sarcophagus of G. Cassius Chrestus in Nikaia (author’s photo)77
Fig. 2. The Rascanii family from Apameia. Bursa Museum (author’s photo)80
Thomas Corsten: The Rôle and Status of the Indigenous Population in Bithynia
Fig. 1. Map of Roman Bithynia87

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