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Rome Through The Ages

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This shows how Rome changed through the years!!!

This shows how Rome changed through the years!!!

Published in: Sports, Education

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  • 1. Rome Through the Ages By: Pinkez 04 and Pinkez 23
  • 2. Introduction
    • Rome is one of the most altering places ever. It has changed in a lot of ways. It’s changed the people in government, and the mode of transportation. They change by walking one day and riding a car the next. These are some of the ways Rome changes!!!
  • 3. Trade
    • Trade in Rome is a part of everyday life
    • Some important people chosen by emperor trade something very valuable
    • They succeed then emperor pay handsomely
    • 2 different ways you can trade land or sea
    • Sea = Mediterranean Sea or Black Sea
    • Land = Appian Way
    • Trade corn and olives
  • 4. Transportation
    • Transportation in Rome transportation is like ours
    • In ancient times army built highways
    • Walked also
    • Rich people rode horses
    • Emperors rode on carriages/champion horses.
    • They have buses, cars, and trains like we do
  • 5. Hadrian’s Wall
    • Hadrian’s Wall built by army
    • Orders of emperor Hadrian
    • Built to keep out Picts
    • Picts = ruthless
    • Made in year 122
    • One of the best remarkable pieces of engineering ever
    • 117 kilometers long
    • 3 meters wide
    • 6 meters high
    • 2 soldiers stood at their side as lookouts
    • Has: hospital, granary, barracks, workshop, and a washroom
  • 6. Literature
    • Most education received was literature
    • Education important
    • Only boys allowed to go to school
    • Girls stayed home, helped moms
    • 2 types of school
    • Begin school to 11 or 12
    • 12 and up is after
    • Kids wrote mixtures items
    • Gum and soot are 2 of them
    • Wrote on wax tablet with stylus
    Wax Tablet
  • 7. Government
    • Ancient days of Rome kings ruled
    • Little while later became Communist government
    • No one better than other
    • 2 people called Consuls Senate
    • Senate made up 600 seats
    • Prime Minister Italy heads majority party
    • Senate now 315 seats
    • Current President Giorgio Napolitano
    • Italy = upper-legislative Senate
    • 11 Senators are elected for life
    • Others for 5 years
    Giorgio Napolitano
  • 8. Technology
    • Relied on engineering
    • Mainly building baths
    • Some important parts of engineering included furnace/hypocaust, and water pipes
    • Modern technology like America
    • Cell phones
    • Subways
    • Trains
  • 9. Religion
    • People in Ancient Rome worshipped a lot of gods
    • Jupiter = ruler of all gods also ruler of Rome
    • They made sacrifices/offerings to gods
    • Adopt other gods = other people and religions
    • People are Roman-Catholic
    • Different ways to worship gods
    • Catholic churches
    • Pilgrimages
    • informal gatherings
    • praying at shrines
    A cow, a common sacrifice
  • 10. Leaders
    • Early Roman leaders:
    • Julius Octavius
    • Tiberius Claudius Nero
    • Gaius Caesar
    • Tiberius Claudius Drusus Nero Germanicus
    Gaius Julius Octavius
  • 11. Conclusions
    • They had a very fair government
    • Senate has a lot of seats
    • Make decisions that are the best for the country and city
    • Had people to protect poor people’s rights
    • Roman literature has advanced a lot they
    • Used to give good education to rich families
    • Now education is fair
    • Romans have more knowledge and more to teach
    • Roman technology advanced a lot over time
    • Good because if they still writing on wax tablets can not call families
    • Also isolated
    •  
  • 12. Global Awareness
    • In countries rulers were selfish which wasn't very fair to people living there. It wouldn't be fair to everybody else in the world if there leaders were selfish or unfair.
    • Rome relied on France and Spain to buy/trade their supplies/aid. Spain and France relied on Rome for food like; corn, beef, and olives, which is an example of how countries rely on each other to survive.
  • 13. Bibliography
    • Books
    •      Metha-Jones Shilpa. Life in Ancient Rome . New York: Crabtree Publishing Company. 2005.
    •     
    •      James, Simon. Ancient Rome . New York: D.K. Publishing. 2004.
    •  
    • Images
    •    Coune, Dr. Patricia. &quot;Hadrian's Wall.&quot; 2005. www.ubishops.ca . May 5, 2009. <http://www.ubishops.ca/ccc/div/hum/classics/Hadrian%27s_wall_at_Greenhead_Lough.jpg >.
    •  
    •           TEFL International. &quot;Rome Italy.&quot; www.teflcourse.com . May 5, 2009. <http:// www.teflcourse.com/images/rome/flag_italy_rome.jpg >.
    •  
    •           Paperless Undergrad. &quot;Wax Tablet.&quot; www.ina.tamu.edu . May 5, 2009. <http://ina.tamu.edu/images/Uluburn/miscellaneous/Kw12461.jpg. >
    •  
  • 14. Bibliography Continued
    •   Images
    •      &quot;Tiberius Cladius Drusus Nero Germanicus.&quot; 10 B.C. www.co-ventures.com . May 5, 2009. http://www.co-ventures.com/images/Cladiusl.jpg .>
    •  
    •      British Museum. &quot;Tiberius Cladius Nero.&quot; www.livius.org . May 2, 2009. <http://www.livius.org/a/1/emperors/tiberius_bm.JPG >
    •     
    •           Boston Museum. &quot;Gaius Julius Octavius.&quot; www.flickr.com . My 2, 2009. <http://farm3.static.flickr.com/2358/2448458526_4f83a29d62.jpg. > 
    •  
    •       British Museum. &quot;Gaius Ceasar.&quot; www.livius.org . May 2, 2009. <http://www.livius.org/a/1/emperors/gaius_caesar_bust-bm.JPG. >  
  • 15. Bibliography Continued
    • Encyclopedia
    •        White Kenneth, John. &quot;Rome.&quot; World Book Q-R - 16. 2006.   
    •   
    • Websites
    • “ The Early Emperors.” March 21, 2009. < http://www.roman-empire.net/emperors/emp-index.html >.
    •  
    • “ Gaius Julius Octavius Augustus.” March 21, 2009. <http://historyspot.wordpress.com/2008/06/02/gaius-julius-octavius- augustus/ >.
    •  
    • &quot;Italy.&quot; Culture Grams. 2008. Proquest. May 2, 2009. < http://online.culturegrams.com/world/world_country_sections.php?contid =5&wmn= Europe&cid =80&cn= Italy&sname = Government&snid =18.
    •  
  • 16. Bibliography Continued
    • Websites
    • Trueman, Chris. &quot;Ancient Rome and Trade.&quot; April 24, 2009.< http:// www.historylearningsite.co.uk/ancient_rome_and_trade.htm .>
    •  
    • Trueman, Chris. &quot;Roman Baths.&quot; April 25, 2009.< http:// www.historylearningsite.co.uk/roman_baths.htm .>
    •  
    •   Trueman, Chris. &quot;Roman Roads.&quot; April 23, 2009.< http:// www.historylearningsite.co.uk/roman_roads.htm .>
    •  
    • Fisher, Grant-Harlan Beth, Cheri. &quot;Roles of men, women, and children in Ancient Rome.&quot; May 1, 2009. < http://oncampus.richmond.edu/academics/education/projects/webunits/greecerome/romeroles1.html. >
    •  
  • 17. Bibliography Continued
    • Websites
    •   Trueman, Chris. &quot;How was Rome governed.&quot; April 25, 2009.< http:// www.historylearningsite.co.uk /how_ was_rome_governed.htm .>
    •  
    •   Trueman, Chris. &quot;Roman Education.&quot; April 25, 2009.< http:// www.historylearningsite.co.uk/roman_education.htm .>
    •  
    •   Trueman, Chris. &quot;Hadrian's Wall.&quot; April 27, 2009.< http://www.historylearningsite.co.uk/hadrians_%20wall.htm .>
    • &quot;Italy.&quot; Culture Grams. 2009. Proquest. April 28, 2009. <http://online.culturegrams.com/world/world_country.sections.php?contid=5&wmn=Europe&cid=80&cn=Italy&sname=Transportation_and_Communications%snid=20.>
    •  
  • 18. Bibliography Continued
    • Websites  
    • &quot;Italy.&quot; Culture Grams. 2009. Proquest. May 2, 2009. < http://online.culturegrams.com/world/world_country.sections.php?contid =5&wmn= Europe&cid =80&cn= Italy&sname = Religion&snid =5 .>
    •  
    • &quot;Italy.&quot; Culture Grams. 2009. Proquest. May 2, 2009. http://online.culturegrams.com/world/world_country.sections.php?contid =5&wmn= Europe&cid =80&cn= Italy&sname = Education&snid =21.
    • Special Thanks to Clip Art!!!

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