Judge ch08 lecture
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×
 

Judge ch08 lecture

on

  • 1,785 views

 

Statistics

Views

Total Views
1,785
Views on SlideShare
302
Embed Views
1,483

Actions

Likes
0
Downloads
8
Comments
0

1 Embed 1,483

http://blackboard.cpcc.edu 1483

Accessibility

Categories

Upload Details

Uploaded via as Microsoft PowerPoint

Usage Rights

© All Rights Reserved

Report content

Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Processing…
Post Comment
Edit your comment
  • Romulus and Remus
  • The Roman Empire
  • The Roman Republic to 133 B.C.E.
  • MAP 8.1 Italy in 600 B.C.E.
  • FOUNDATION MAP 8.2 The Mediterranean World at the Time of the Roman Republic, 264–44 B.C.E.
  • A contemporary mosaic shows female Roman students wearing togas.
  • Dissatisfaction with the Republic
  • Tombstone of a Roman soldier.
  • The Birth of the Roman Empire
  • Caesar Augustus, Emperor of Rome.
  • Roman aqueduct, Segovia, Spain.
  • MAP 8.3 The Roman Empire, 138 C.E.
  • Roman Religion and the Rise of Christianity
  • Excavations at Qumran, northwest of the Dead Sea, reveal how the Essenes lived around 150 B.C.E.
  • St. Mamai of Georgia, a Christian martyred by the Romans, is shown with a cross in one hand while riding a lion, symbolizing his triumph over death and ignorance.
  • From Golden Age to Disarray
  • The Roman Coliseum.
  • MAP 8.4 Rome’s Economic Organization of the Mediterranean World, 180 C.E.
  • A modern photo of the Appian Way, part of the network of Roman roads that facilitated travel and commerce throughout the Empire.
  • Key Dates and Developments The Roman Republic/The Roman Empire to 284 C.E.

Judge ch08 lecture Judge ch08 lecture Presentation Transcript

  • Connections: A World History Second Edition Chapter 8 The Romans Connect the Mediterranean World 752 B.C.E. – 284 C.E. Connections: A World History, Second Edition Edward H. Judge • John W. Langdon
  • Romulus and Remus
  • The Roman Empire
  • The Romans Connect the Mediterranean World, 753 B.C.E.–284 C.E.A. The Roman Republic to 133 B.C.E.B. Dissatisfaction with the RepublicC. The Birth of the Roman EmpireD. Roman Religion and the Rise of ChristianityE. From Golden Age to Disarray
  • The Roman Republic to 133 B.C.E.
  • The Roman Republic to 133 B.C.E.A. The Roman Republic and Its Foundation in Law 1. Foundation of the city of Rome 2. Etruscan rule 3. Founding of the Roman Republic
  • MAP 8.1 Italy in 600 B.C.E.
  • The Roman Republic to 133 B.C.E.A. The Roman Republic and Its Foundation in Law 4. Representative government 5. The Rule of Law 6. The Struggle of the Orders 7. Roman citizenship and the assimilation of conquered peoples
  • The Roman Republic to 133 B.C.E.B. The Punic Wars and Rome’s Mediterranean Domination 1. Roman military power 2. Conflict between Rome and Carthage 3. Legacy of the Punic Wars
  • FOUNDATION MAP 8.2 The Mediterranean World at the Time of the Roman Republic, 264–44 B.C.E.
  • The Roman Republic to 133 B.C.E.C. Changes in Society and Culture 1. Social stratification 2. Gender relations 3. Slavery
  • A contemporary mosaic shows female Roman students wearing togas.
  • Dissatisfaction with the Republic
  • Dissatisfaction with the RepublicA. Social Discontent and Decline in Popular Rule 1. Crisis in the countryside 2. Revolt of the Italian allies 3. Military dictatorship
  • Dissatisfaction with the RepublicB. Julius Caesar 1. Struggle for power 2. Assassination and civil war
  • Tombstone of a Roman soldier.
  • The Birth of the Roman Empire
  • The Birth of the Roman EmpireA. The Rise of Octavian 1. The Second Triumvirate 2. Antony and CleopatraB. From Republic to Empire 1. The consolidation of power 2. The Pax Romana
  • Caesar Augustus, Emperor of Rome.
  • The Birth of the Roman EmpireC. Greco-Roman Culture 1. Culture and stability 2. Culture and empire 3. Cultural contributions
  • Roman aqueduct, Segovia, Spain.
  • The Birth of the Roman EmpireD. Challenges to Augustus’s Work 1. The succession problem 2. Challenges to imperial rule
  • MAP 8.3 The Roman Empire, 138 C.E.
  • Roman Religion andthe Rise of Christianity
  • Roman Religion and the Rise of ChristianityA. Rome’s Polytheistic ReligionB. Jewish Resistance and Eastern Cults 1. Mutual mistrust 2. Forms of resistance
  • Excavations at Qumran, northwest of the Dead Sea, reveal how the Essenes lived around 150 B.C.E.
  • Roman Religion and the Rise of ChristianityB. Jewish Resistance and Eastern Cults 3. Jesus of Nazareth 4. Paul of Tarsus 5. Rome’s view of Christianity
  • St. Mamai of Georgia, a Christian martyred by theRomans, is shown with a cross in one hand while riding a lion, symbolizing his triumph over death and ignorance.
  • From Golden Age to Disarray
  • From Golden Age to DisarrayA. Commercial Connections 1. The Golden Age 2. The expansion and encouragement of trade
  • The Roman Coliseum.
  • MAP 8.4 Rome’s Economic Organization of the Mediterranean World, 180 C.E.
  • A modern photo of the Appian Way, part of thenetwork of Roman roads that facilitated travel and commerce throughout the Empire.
  • From Golden Age to DisarrayB. The Empire in Disarray 1. Crisis of leadership 2. Germanic migrations
  • Key Dates and DevelopmentsThe Roman Republic/The Roman Empire to 284 C.E.