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T HE LAST TWO DECADES have taught us to read the Letters of the Younger Pliny in new ways.1 Perhaps very few of his twentieth-century readers were as naive as they have been portrayed, but there was a powerful temptation to treat the Letters as the more or less artless reportage of a plain man, an ordinary senator’s lightly polished testimony to the social(More)
Looking back over the last three decades of Roman archaeology I find it difficult not to be impressed by the huge advances the discipline had made. The quantity of information collected has increased enormously. Romanists have enthusiastically embraced new archaeological technologies, and entire new subject areas landscape archaeology, palaeopathology, and(More)
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