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Language: English
Category: Tutorials
Title: TGC - The Rise of Rome -
Rating: 4.3
Votes: 760
Downloads: 29
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506.2 MB

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TGC - The Rise of Rome
  • 01. The City on The Tiber.mp3 (21.9 MB)
  • 02. The Monarchy and The Etruscans.mp3 (21.0 MB)
  • 03. Roman Values and Heroes.mp3 (20.3 MB)
  • 04. The Early Republic and Rural Life.mp3 (20.2 MB)
  • 05. The Constitution of The Roman Republic.mp3 (21.2 MB)
  • 06. The Unification of The Italian Peninsula.mp3 (20.8 MB)
  • 07. Roman Religion Sacrifice, Augury, and Magic.mp3 (20.4 MB)
  • 08. The First Punic War A War at Sea.mp3 (21.5 MB)
  • 09. The Second Punic War Rome Versus Hannibal.mp3 (20.9 MB)
  • 10. Rome Conquers Greece.mp3 (21.8 MB)
  • 11. The Consequences of Roman Imperialism.mp3 (21.6 MB)
  • 12. Roman Slavery Cruelty and Opportunity.mp3 (21.4 MB)
  • 13. Roman Women and Marriage.mp3 (20.7 MB)
  • 14. Roman Children, Education, and Timekeeping.mp3 (20.1 MB)
  • 15. Food, Housing, and Employment in Rome.mp3 (21.6 MB)
  • 16. The Gracchi Attempt Reform.mp3 (21.2 MB)
  • 17. Gaius Marius the Novus Homo.mp3 (21.2 MB)
  • 18. Sulla the Dictator and the Social War.mp3 (20.2 MB)
  • 19. The Era of Pompey the Great.mp3 (20.7 MB)
  • 20. The Rise of Julius Caesar.mp3 (20.7 MB)
  • 21. Civil War and the Assassination of Caesar.mp3 (20.8 MB)
  • 22. Cicero and the Art of Roman Oratory.mp3 (20.6 MB)
  • 23. Octavian, Antony, and Cleopatra.mp3 (21.5 MB)
  • 24. Why the Roman Republic Collapsed.mp3 (23.5 MB)
  • 3350---packaging.1515010356.jpg.png (395.7 KB)

Info

History - The Rise of Rome - 1200AD-1700AD. Rome also had a huge airforce at this stage of the conflict and was able to station these in the surrounding cities of Neapolis and the previously captured city of Tenochtitlan

History - The Rise of Rome - 1200AD-1700AD. History - The Prelude to War - 1700AD-1746AD. War in the Old World - The Siege of Sydney - 1746AD-1760AD. Rome also had a huge airforce at this stage of the conflict and was able to station these in the surrounding cities of Neapolis and the previously captured city of Tenochtitlan. The Roman Army although vast was split, when America had entered the war in 1746 Rome had already been at war with the Hunnic empire for a number of years, now the Roman Army found itself fighting a war on two fronts.

Around 400 AD, Emperor Diocletian split the Roman Empire in half. This would eventually lead to Rome's decline, as barbarians invaded and took over the West and a new empire, Byzantium, rose to power in the East. But what if Constantine had never split the Empire? Welcome to world where the Roman Empire still exists. The age of Pax Romana continues until the 13th Century when wars break out with the Mongol and Arabian Empires.

The Rise of Rome explores what made this state so powerful-and offers insight into why .

The Rise of Rome explores what made this state so powerful-and offers insight into why the republic cast such a long shadow over Western civilization. Taught by Professor Gregory S. Aldrete of the University of Wisconsin–Green Bay, these 24 exciting lectures tell the captivating story of Rome’s astonishing rise, from the monarchy of the eighth century . to the collapse of the republic and ending just before its rebirth into an empire.

The rise of Rome covers the period in which the Roman Republic and Empire came to dominate Europe, North Africa and the Near East. It is the subject of a great deal of analysis by historians, military strategists, political scientists, and increasingly also some economists.

Everitt fashions the story of Rome’s rise to glory into an erudite page-turner filled with lasting lessons for our time. With The Rise of Rome, one of our most revered chroniclers of the ancient world tells that tale in a way that will galvanize, inform, and enlighten modern readers. He chronicles the clash between patricians and plebeians that defined the politics of the Republic. He shows how Rome’s shrewd strategy of offering citizenship to her defeated subjects was instrumental in expanding the reach of her burgeoning empire. To read this book, upload an EPUB or FB2 file to Bookmate. How do I upload a book?

Lovely execution, great little details. Love the compass rose.

Lovely execution, great little details. this map is againt impossible odds, the commander of 100 (boss) takes my entire income to keep him occupied even only using 2 per territory. while facing 100 against the other AI.

I can highly recommend "The Rise of Rome" for anyone interested in the history of the Roman Republic, particularly the early centuries that do not get nearly so much . The Rise of Rome" is well organized and clearly written.

I can highly recommend "The Rise of Rome" for anyone interested in the history of the Roman Republic, particularly the early centuries that do not get nearly so much attention time of Caesar and the early emperors. Maybe we could learn some lessons in how to manage an empire. As with the best summaries, Everitt's book will motivate readers to dig deeper into Roman history.

News about Empire;Free gold activities;Contacting with developers;Welcome to the community of Empire:Rome Rising~. Giriş Yap. Empire:Rome Rising.

A Khureshian release

The Roman Republic was one of the most breathtaking civilizations in world history. Over the course of about 500 years, a modest city-state developed an innovative system of government and expanded into far-flung territories across Europe, Northern Africa, and the Middle East. This powerful civilization inspired America’s founding fathers, gifted us a blueprint for amazing engineering innovations, left a vital trove of myths, and has inspired the human imagination for 2,000 years.
How did Rome become so powerful? This mystery has vexed historians from the ancient Greek writer Polybius to 21st century scholars. Today, removed as we are from the Roman Republic, historians also wonder what it was like to be a Roman citizen in that amazing era. Beyond the familiar names of Romulus, Caesar, Octavian, Brutus, and Mark Antony, what was life like for the ordinary people? And what did the Italians, the Greeks, the Gauls, and other conquered peoples think of this world power?
The Great Courses is pleased to shed new light on this history. The Rise of Rome explores what made this state so powerful—and offers insight into why the republic cast such a long shadow over Western civilization. Taught by Professor Gregory S. Aldrete of the University of Wisconsin–Green Bay, these 24 exciting lectures tell the captivating story of Rome’s astonishing rise, from the monarchy of the eighth century B.C.E. to the collapse of the republic and ending just before its rebirth into an empire. You’ll witness the historical turning points, meet the amazing players, and get a feel for what it was like for everyday Romans, all in an effort to understand the story of Rome as it grew from a myth into an empire, examining in detail the less familiar history of the republic prior to its world-altering imperial transformation.
Here, you will trace the early history of Rome from its modest beginnings, through its violent development, to the pinnacle of its stunning triumph over the Mediterranean, and finally to the moment the republic dramatically collapsed under the strain of its own accomplishments, only to rise again in the new form of empire. You will examine the many well-known dramatic events of early Roman history, from the skirmishes with the neighboring Etruscans to the assassination of Julius Caesar. You will also consider the ordinary aspects of Roman daily life—what they ate, what games they played, the religious rituals they observed, and more, all in an effort to understand the texture of daily life.
Along the way, you will encounter an array of intriguing figures from both history and legend, from Romulus and Remus to Lucretia to Scipio to Pompey the Great, as well as the lives of often overlooked everymen and everywomen—the slaves, soldiers, farmers, women, and children of Rome and its territories. Tapping into our latest historical understanding and leveraging new technology, The Rise of Rome takes you inside the breathtaking story of the Roman Republic.
Witness the Drama of Roman History
Rome is arguably the most influential city in Western history, and its influence is still present nearly everywhere one looks today—in our language, our laws, and even how we tell time. But one reason the Roman Republic has captured our imaginations for the past 2,000 years is that its story is filled with high drama: scandals and betrayals, love affairs and murders, battles and glory.
Professor Aldrete traces this thrilling story across the centuries, starting with the mythic beginnings of the city-state:
See how Virgil’s Aeneid connects the rise of Rome with the legacy of Greek culture.
Delve into the competition between the brothers Romulus and Remus for control of Rome.
Consider how stories like the rape of the Sabine women and the tale of Lucretia offer insight into Roman values and culture.
Explore the culture of the Etruscans to examine Rome’s relationship with its neighbors.
After witnessing Rome’s expansion over Italy, you will trace the wars that won the Romans far-flung territory—the Punic Wars, the conquest of Greece, invasions into Northern Africa, and expansion into Europe. Professor Aldrete does an excellent job of taking you into battles to show you the strategy and outcomes. For instance, after a devastating loss in the pivotal Battle of Cannae, you’ll discover how the Romans’ ability to rebuild and refocus their military power, even after defeat, made them such a formidable and resilient force.
Despite all this success, you’ll also see how competition among politicians, generals, and warlords back in Rome sowed the seeds for the Republic’s collapse. The course rounds out with a stunning series of lectures on the rise of Julius Caesar, his assassination, and the competition between Octavian and Mark Antony for control of the republic. Find out how the dramatic stories many of us are familiar with—like the love affair of Mark Antony and Cleopatra—were part of a larger unfolding of events that led to the fall of the republic and the beginnings of imperial Rome.
Go inside This Fascinating Civilization
Interspersed with the operatic narrative of Roman history are fascinating explorations of the texture of daily life within the republic, giving you a sense of what life was like for men and women whose lives played out against the backdrop of the events that fill history books. For instance, you will:
Discover the different strata within Roman society—citizens and noncitizens, patricians and plebeians, soldiers and farmers, and more.
Examine the institution of slavery to see who the Roman slaves were, where they came from, and what daily life was like for them.
Explore what ordinary people ate, where they lived, and what types of employment they had.
Survey some of the many social challenges society faced, including veterans who returned from wars penniless, having lost their farms.
Find out what we know about Roman women and their domestic lives.
One common theme running through these lectures is that the Romans continually faced massive social and political challenges. For instance, the Romans professed to admire farmers as being natural, hardworking, salt-of-the-earth citizens, but throughout the years of the republic, farmers constantly struggled to make ends meet, often losing their land if they were called into battle. The social upheaval from political challenges eventually caught up to the leaders of the republic, and the concerns of daily life drove historic political changes.
Unpack the Rise—and Fall—of the Republic
One of the most fascinating questions in this course centers on the nature of Roman expansion. Was it deliberate or accidental? Was the Roman administration a well-run machine designed to expand into an empire, or did the Romans expand their territory through accidental circumstances?
As you’ll discover, a case can be made for either argument. By the end of the republic, it’s clear that whether it was accidental or not, Rome eventually became a victim of its own success. Professor Aldrete characterizes the factionalism and competition within the government—introducing you to the likes of Marius, Sulla, and Cicero—and he shows how these divisions culminated with the assassination of Julius Caesar, the competition to fill the power vacuum, and the dissolution of the republic.
From city-state to grand republic to tragic end, this course takes you on a thrilling journey through the rise of the republic and the dramatic changes that transformed a republican government into an empire of unprecedented power. Despite what you think you know about the Roman Republic, The Rise of Rome is sure to offer a bounty of new insights and can build a foundation for the next stage of Roman history: The Roman Empire and its eventual collapse.

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TGC - The Rise of Rome -