By Paul Christesen, Donald G. Kyle
A spouse to activity and Spectacle in Greek and Roman Antiquity provides a chain of essays that follow a socio-historical point of view to myriad facets of historic activity and spectacle.
Covers the Bronze Age to the Byzantine Empire
Includes contributions from a number of foreign students with a variety of Classical antiquity specialties
Goes past the standard concentrations on Olympia and Rome to ascertain recreation in towns and territories in the course of the Mediterranean basin
Features quite a few illustrations, maps, end-of-chapter references, inner cross-referencing, and a close index to extend accessibility and help researchers
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Additional resources for A companion to sport and spectacle in Greek and Roman antiquity
Harlow, UK. Edwards, C. 1997. ” In J. Hallett and M. , 66–95. Fagan, G. 2011. The Lure of the Arena: Social Psychology and the Crowd at the Roman Games. Cambridge. General Introduction 15 Farrington, A. 1997. ” Tyche 12: 15–46. Fournaraki, E. and Z. Papakonstantinou, eds. 2011. Sport, Bodily Culture and Classical Antiquity in Modern Greece. London. Futrell, A. 2006. The Roman Games: A Sourcebook. Malden, MA. Gardiner, E. N. 1930. Athletics of the Ancient World. Oxford. Goff, B. and M. Simpson, eds.
Athletic contests were also established at the sanctuaries at Delphi, Isthmia, and Nemea in the sixth century, about a hundred years after the foundation of the Olympic Games. 1). Olympia was the fixed site of the Olympic Games, which were held every fourth year in late summer (July–August) at the second full moon after the summer solstice. The timing corresponded with a lull in agricultural work, and the event was correlated with an astronomical phenomenon understood by all. By the fourth century, numbered Olympiads, the four-year periods from one set of games to the next, and the names of the men’s sprint race winners in those Olympiads, provided the basis for a common chronology for the Greeks (Christesen 2007a: 1–15).
1992. Proceedings of an International Symposium on the Olympic Games, 5–7 September 1988. Athens. Crowther, N. 2004. Athletika: Studies on the Olympic Games and Greek Athletics. Hildesheim. Dunkle, R. 2008. Gladiators: Violence and Spectacle in Ancient Rome. Harlow, UK. Edwards, C. 1997. ” In J. Hallett and M. , 66–95. Fagan, G. 2011. The Lure of the Arena: Social Psychology and the Crowd at the Roman Games. Cambridge. General Introduction 15 Farrington, A. 1997. ” Tyche 12: 15–46. Fournaraki, E.
A companion to sport and spectacle in Greek and Roman antiquity by Paul Christesen, Donald G. Kyle