Pax Romana

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the Roman peace

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References in periodicals archive ?
The PAX ROMANA or "Roman Peace," was the long period of peace and stability within the Roman Empire following the devastating civil wars of the late Roman Republic.
Barisin iceriginin karsilikli kabul, kurallar ve belli bir duzen ifadesi oldugunu soyleyen yazar Pax romana, muzakereci baris ve kalici baris olmak uzere uc tip baris tipi oldugunu aciklayarak bu uc durumu da ayrintilari ile ele almaktadir.
The first such period was Pax Romana, when the Roman Empire imposed order on the known world.
31), to Rome and Constantinople, where the notion of the pax Romana endured in monuments like the Ara Pacis and the Church of Hagia Eirene, and in the prayers preserved in the Old Gelasian Mass.
Pax Romana, considered one of the oldest movements of Catholic lay-people, made its recommendations in a white paper they put online Nov.
This reign established the Pax Romana, a period without major conflicts except for the disaster in the Teutoburg Forest, when three legions were slaughtered by the Germans, stopping Rome's eastward expansion forever.
However, pax Americana is similar to pax Romana, for it also pursues the peace of "powers and principalities," suppressing oppositions by force and maximizing economic profits.
Centuries later, the Roman Empire made its way here, changing Perge's fortunes almost immediately with trade and Pax Romana or the Roman Peace.
Casey, he played a variation on a theme by evoking a Latin phrase, Pax Romana (a long period of peace in the Roman Empire) and giving it a creative twist in reference to Roe v.
But in the first chapter alone, Kershaw jumps from Bede's depiction of Edwin as a Solomonic king, to the obliteration of pagan associations between rule and peace with the Christianization of Rome's ceremonial geography, to the adoption of those Roman ideals in some scant form through Augustinian awareness and potential rejection of them, and the shaping of the Vulgate and associated commentary, to liturgical associations between peace and rule in prayers and the state of peaceful kingship outside the Pax Romana. The separate subsections each have an interesting idea or two, a useful point to note, and are clear in their detailed use of text and commentary.