By Richard Duncan-Jones
This e-book discusses minting and fiscal coverage within the first 3 centuries of the Roman Empire. through learning Roman coin-survivals in a much broader context, the writer uncovers vital evidence concerning the foundation of coin hoards of the Principate. The ensuing analyses use vast coin fabric accrued for the 1st time. Dr. Duncan-Jones builds up an image of minting, monetary coverage and fiscal circulate that provides considerably to our wisdom and that stands because the in basic terms learn of its variety for this era.
Read or Download Money and Government in the Roman Empire PDF
Similar money & monetary policy books
An exploration of the which means and importance of cash within the twenty first century, through "CBS MarketWatch" columnist Thomas Kostigen. utilizing candid interviews with famous financial, monetary and religious leaders, American households, felony inmates, welfare moms and lottery winners to demonstrate his observations, he investigates how funds is made, obtained and wanted in contemporary society and seeks to spot its worth past its advertisement and monetary that means.
Why was once the ecu financial method in 1992-93 swept through waves of disruptive speculative assaults? And what classes emerged from that episode as regards the way forward for the ecu financial Union? This publication presents a complete review of the explanations and implications of the 1992-93 trouble of the trade price mechanism.
During this leading edge and extremely functional publication, Randall Wray argues that complete employment and cost balance will not be the incompatible pursuits that present monetary conception and coverage imagine. certainly, he advances a coverage that will generate actual, complete employment whereas concurrently making sure a fair larger measure of cost balance than has been completed within the Nineteen Nineties.
Extra info for Money and Government in the Roman Empire
4. 127 128 P. 104. 4. P. 248. 8). Table A. 1 p. 249. 134 The treasury is said to have been virtually empty at the time of Commodus's sudden death (Table I . I , no. 4. PHASE 4: AD 192-235 The civil war which followed lasted longer than the war of 68-70, and must have consumed immense resources. But Septimius Severus was still able within a few years to take the dramatic step of increasing army pay, probably by one-third (p. 33). He also maintained average spending on handouts at Commodus's very high level (p.
Claud. 2 ('300' knights, cf. 1; Tac. Ann. 43; Seneca, Apocol. 10-11. For bona damnatorum, see pp. 5-6 above. 12 THE ECONOMICS OF EMPIRE Financially, Nero's reign in some ways reverts to the pattern of Caligula, with early popularity, followed by immense expenditures, and a resort to large-scale seizure of property. 94 This again has little normative value. Nevertheless, there are possible suggestions of underlying financial strength in Nero's cancellation of 2% and i\% taxes, although this was followed by the introduction of new taxes.
129 n . n . 3;. Paus. 6; Bodei Giglioni 1974, 199-204. P. 129. 2; HA Had. 1431 with Millar 1977, 421; Bodei Giglioni 1974, 205-7. F ° r imperial building in the provinces, see MacMullen 1959. 114 115 Boatwright 1987. P. 6. 5. I17 Duncan-Jones 1990, 66. BMC RE 3, clxxiii-clxxiv. Johnson nos. 35,319, pp. 108,522. For economic measures, and building boom, see Duncan-Jones 1990, 66. For the mechanics of Hadrian's provincial building programme, see Arrian Peripl. , with its criticisms of new building which included an inadequate statue of Hadrian.