Being Roman: expressing identity in a provincial setting

@article{Mattingly2004BeingRE,
  title={Being Roman: expressing identity in a provincial setting},
  author={David J. Mattingly},
  journal={Journal of Roman Archaeology},
  year={2004},
  volume={17},
  pages={5 - 25}
}
  • D. Mattingly
  • Published 2004
  • Sociology
  • Journal of Roman Archaeology
Contextualising ritual practice in later prehistoric and Roman Britain
For much of the twentieth century, Romano-Celtic syncretism has been considered an unproblematic fusion of polytheistic belief systems assumed to preserve prehistoric Celtic religion and yet alsoExpand
The Social Significance of Curse Tablets in the North-Western Provinces of the Roman Empire
The use of curse tablets was an important method for ancient people to cope with life, as shown by the increasing number of tablets found across the Graeco-Roman world. They could address a varietyExpand
Thinking about Roman Imperialism: Postcolonialism, Globalisation and Beyond?
Abstract For the last twenty years or so, archaeologists of Roman Britain, among other provinces, have been seeking ways of moving beyond the concept of ‘Romanisation’ as a framework for thinkingExpand
An Analysis of Roman Ceramic Building Material from York and its Immediate Environs
This study comprises the analysis of 8.11 tonnes of Roman tile from York and its immediate hinterland. The tile was recovered from 215 archaeological investigations undertaken by York ArchaeologicalExpand
What Divides Us Also Connects Us: Roman Frontiers, World Heritage and Community
ABSTRACT Roman Frontiers (Limes) run through several countries across Europe, the Near East and North Africa. In addition to those territories on the boundaries of the Empire, Roman military remainsExpand
...
1
2
3
4
5
...

References

SHOWING 1-6 OF 6 REFERENCES
Social identity and the duality of structure in late Roman-period Britain
The central theme of this article is the relationship between material practices, social identity categories and the duality of structure. The latter concept, linking structure and agency in Giddens’Expand
The North-South Divide Revisited: Thoughts on the Character of Roman Britain *
When the fifth edition of the Ordnance Survey Map of Roman Britain was published in March 2001, the distributions of individual classes of site raised questions about the character of Roman Britain.Expand
Creolizing the Roman Provinces
L'image d'une romanisation lisse et uniforme dans les provinces doit etre bannie et remplacee plutot par un phenomene de " creolosation ". Seule l'elite s'adapte bien a la culture romaine, la grandeExpand
At the End of the World: Druidic and Other Revitalization Movements in Post-Conquest Gaul and Britain
This article is in part a response to a plea recently presented in this journal that the long-neglected druids be more fully acknowledged in our narratives of the Later Iron Age. It is also anExpand
Interpretatio : Roman Word Power and the Celtic Gods
As recently remarked by Poulton and Scott,' archaeological perspectives on Celtic deity are largely derived from the Romano-Celtic period, with studies employing 'the evidence of epigraphy andExpand
Visions of Power: Imagery and Symbols in Late Iron Age Britain
This article is a speculative essay about one aspect of authority and power in the late Iron Age. Excellent narratives exist which discuss the political context of the rise of the polities of VericaExpand