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In this revisionist study of Roman imperialism in the Greek world, Gruen considers the Hellenistic context within which Roman expansion took place. The evidence discloses a preponderance of Greek rather than Roman ideas: a noteworthy readiness on the part of Roman policymakers to adjust to Hellenistic practices rather than to impose a system of their own.
After the Roman empire fell, medieval Europe continued to be fascinated by Rome itself, 'the Chief of Cities', once the centre of the empire, including its history, its buildings, and above all its early Christian martyrs, and the papacy, central to the western Latin church. This book explores ways in which the city itself was preserved, envisioned, and transformed not only by its residents, but also by the many pilgrims who flocked to Rome, and by northern European cultures (in particular, the Irish and English) who imagined and imitated the city as they understood it.
"Perverting the Promised Land," while historically significant, for the new research and documents also serves to summarize for the reader the entire Jesuit tableau: from the inception of the order by Ignatius Loyola in 1541, its vows and oaths; the bloody trail of deceits and treacheries it spawned across Europe; its influences on the Third Reich of Hitler, into its present day influences on American military incursions into the Middle East. This book provides a structure by which readers may assess the modern day state of education, especially in regards to history; how the media is constantly distorted to present a strategically pro-Vatican world view; that the modern day "Protestant" Christian churches have been co-opted by the Vatican through its emissaries, the Jesuits, and led down the path of war and idolatry by the Catholic-led "Christian Right." Indeed, in many respects, we can see the outlines of prophecy presented in "Perverting the Promised Land" Wilcox makes Bill O'Reilly look like an amateur
The spectacle of death, exemplified by the games in the Colosseum in Rome and other coliseums, effected Roman civilization and culture by introducing death as sport and entertainment. Death games led to institutionalized violence and a savage industry that produced economic gains by profiting from murder and mayhem.
Machiavelli's New Modes and Orders is the only full-length interpretive study on Machiavelli's controversial and ambiguous work, Discourses on Livy. These discourses, considered by some to be Machiavelli's most important work, are thoroughly explained in a chapter-by-chapter commentary by Harvey C. Mansfield, one of the world's foremost interpreters of this remarkable philosopher. Mansfield's aim is to discern Machiavelli's intention in writing the book: he argues that Machiavelli wanted to introduce new modes and orders in political philosophy in order to make himself the founder of modern politics. Mansfield maintains that Machiavelli deliberately concealed part of his intentions so that only the most perceptive reader could see beneath the surface of the text and understand the whole of his book. Previously out of print, Mansfield's penetrating study brings to light the hidden thoughts lurking in the details of the Discourses on Livy to inform and challenge its readers at every step along the way.

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