Quantcast
Last updated on April 17, 2014 at 21:23 EDT

Latest Roman Stories

2012-10-15 15:16:36

Research that was coordinated at Carlos III University of Madrid (UC3M) analyzes the mythological images in Roman mosaics and shows that members of the most powerful elite selected Greek gods and heroes as symbols of universal values that reinforced what Rome stood for. This line of research, coordinated by Luz Neira, who is a professor in the Department of Humanities: History, Geography and Art, as well as a researcher in UC3M´s Institute for Culture and Technology (Instituto de...

2012-07-30 23:00:50

Gustavo C. Román M.D., Professor of Neurology, Weill Cornell Medical College and Director of The Nantz National Alzheimer Center a scholarly partnership between The Methodist Hospital Research Institute, Weill Cornell Medical College, and the Weill Cornell Graduate School of Medical Sciences of Cornell University., to join board of LightBridge Healthcare Research, Inc. San Antonio, Texas (PRWEB) July 30, 2012 The Alzheimer´s Caregiver today announced that Gustavo C. Román...

2012-03-22 10:22:37

WASHINGTON, March 22, 2012 /PRNewswire-iReach/ -- Sands of Time Ancient Art is proud to announce the spectacular ancient Roman glass from the Lenman/Stohlman collection is now available for sale at our Georgetown gallery: 3003 P St NW, Washington DC 20007 and may be purchased online at: www.dcancientart.com. Fragile, translucent and nearly weightless, the Lenman/Stohlman collection is a wonderful example of the glassmakers' skill. Colors range from pale blue-green natural glass, to...

2010-06-21 15:49:50

A new doctoral thesis from the University of Gothenburg, Sweden, shows that, in contrast to traditional scholarly claims, Dionysian cultic activities may very well have occurred in archaic Rome in the decades around 500 BC. A strong scholarly tradition rooted in the 19th century denies the presence of Dionysian ecstatic rites, cults, and satyr plays in Roman society. Although people in nearby societies evidently engaged in such behaviour around the same time in history, the Romans simply did...

2009-01-14 10:36:54

A researcher from the University of Leicester has identified what looks to be the oldest archaeological evidence for chemical warfare--from Roman times. At the meeting of the Archaeological Institute of America, University of Leicester archaeologist Simon James presented CSI-style arguments that about twenty Roman soldiers, found in a siege-mine at the city of Dura-Europos, Syria, met their deaths not as a result of sword or spear, but through asphyxiation. Dura-Europos on the Euphrates was...