THE ROMANS TO A.D. 375.
MODERN WORKS:-- Theodor Mommsen: History of Rome. 6 vols.
-- Wilhelm Ihne: History of Rome. 5 vols. Lond. 1871.--
J. V. Duruy: History of Rome and the Roman People from its
origin to the establishment of the Christian Empire. Ed. J. P. Mahaffy . Trans. by Mr. Clarke and Miss Ripley. 6 vols. in 12
pts. Lond. 1884. Illus.-- Charles Merivale: History of the Ro-
mans under the Empire. 7 vols. in 4. N.Y. 1880.-- R. F. Leighton : History of Rome. N.Y.-- Goldwin Smith: The Greatness
of Rome. In his Lectures and Essays. 1881.-- A. Neander:
The Emperor Julian and his Generation. Trans. by I. G. V. Cox. N.Y. 1850.-- L. Friedländer: Sittengeschichte Roms.
5th ed. 3 vols. 1881.
The following numbers of the "Epoch" Series:--
Wilhelm Ihne: Early Rome.-- R. B. Smith: Rome and Carthage.
-- A. H. Beesley: The Gracchi, Marius and Sulla.-- W. W. Capes : The Early Empire from Julius Cæsar to Domitian.
-- W. W. Capes: The Roman Empire of the second century,
or The Age of the Antonines.
THE two peoples with whom we are to deal in this book are the Romans and the Germans, The Aryan branches of the Aryan or Indo-European race. race of men. There were eight principal branches of this race, five of which had their homes in Europe, and three in Asia. It is generally believed that at some very distant time, so far away that we have no record of it, these different branches all formed one people and lived
The Aryan race.