Introduction, James H. Richardson and Federico Santangelo
1. The Myth of Romulus and the Origins of Rome, Andrea Carandini
2. Numa and Pythagoras: The Life and Death of a Myth, Michel Humm
3. Demaratus and the 'Corinthian' Kings of Rome, Fausto Zevi
4. The Enigma of Servius Tullius, Ronald T. Ridley
5. The Legend of Lucius Brutus, T. P. Wiseman
6. Three Roman Aetiological Myths, Jan N. Bremmer
7. The Fabii at the River Cremera and the Spartans at Thermopylae, Ettore Pais
8. Studies in Dionysius of Halicarnassus III: The Agrarian Bill of Spurius Cassius, Emilio Gabba
9. The Roman History of Roman Colonisation, Michael H. Crawford
10. The and the Emancipation of the Senate, T. J. Cornell
11. , J.-C. Richard
12. Cicero the Historian and Cicero the Antiquarian, Elizabeth Rawson
13. The Tradition of the : M. Claudius Marcellus and Augustus, Harriet I. Flower
James H. Richardson is Senior Lecturer in Ancient History at the University of Wales, Trinity Saint David. He is the author of The Fabii and the Gauls: Studies in Historical Thought and Historiography in Republican Rome and various articles on Roman history.
Federico Santangelo is Lecturer in Ancient History at Newcastle University. He is a graduate of the University of Bologna and University College London. He has published on various aspects of Roman Republican history and is the author of Sulla, the Elites and the Empire: A Study of Roman Policies in Italy and the Greek East (2007) and Divination, Prediction and the End of the Roman Republic (2013).
Stevenson, Tom (2015) Online Coins of the Roman Empire (OCRE): A New Database for Teachers and Researchers. History Teacher, 53 1: .
Stevenson, Tom (2015). Andreas Alföldi on the Roman Emperor as Pater Patriae. In James H. Richardson and Federico Santangelo (Ed.), Andreas Alföldi in the Twenty-First Century (pp. 187-200) Stuttgart, Germany: Franz Steiner.
Stevenson, Tom (2015). Appian on the Pharsalus campaign: civil wars 2.48-91. In Kathryn Welch (Ed.), Appian’s Roman History: Empire and Civil War (pp. 257-275) Swansea, Wales, United Kingdom: Classical Press of Wales.
Federico Santangelo took his first degree at Bologna, where he studied at the Collegio Superiore, and holds a PhD from University College London. He is the author of Sulla, the Elites and the Empire. A Study of Roman Policies in Italy and the Greek East (Leiden-Boston: Brill, 2007), Divination, Prediction and the End of the Roman Republic (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press 2013), Marius (London: Bloomsbury, 2015), and Teofane di Mitilene. Testimonianze e frammenti (Tivoli 2015). He was a member of the research group that edited Imagines Italicae, the first complete corpus of Italic inscriptions, under the direction of Michael Crawford (Imagines Italicae. A Corpus of Italic Inscriptions, London 2011). He works and publishes on the political and intellectual history of the late Republic, on Roman religion, on problems of local and municipal administration in the Roman world, and on aspects of the history of classical scholarship. He is the Reviews Editor of Histos (). He is Director of Research (including Postgraduate) at the School of History, Classics and Archaeology.
James H. Richardson and Federico Santangelo
Ronald T. Ridley
T. P. Wiseman
Jan N. Bremmer
Michael H. Crawford
T. J. Cornell
Harriet I. Flower