Download Explore Ancient Rome!: 25 Great Projects, Activities, by Carmella Van Vleet PDF

By Carmella Van Vleet

Instructing little ones to do because the Romans did, this interesting advisor to the traditional empire explores every little thing from togas and gladiators to Julius Caesar and the Coliseum. Written specially for more youthful readers, this hands-on ebook is a lovely advent to the Rome of antiquity. Through the 25 interactive initiatives and video games, young children will the way to host a Roman feast, make their very own shields and tunics, and write a Roman play.

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Extra resources for Explore Ancient Rome!: 25 Great Projects, Activities, Experiments (Explore Your World series)

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At a fundamental level, this account is correct and archaeologists do observe a gradual increase in the size and complexity of monuments over time. However, here I argue that scale is integral to the experience and use of passage tombs, rather than solely being the outcome of the display of power and prestige. The Construction of Passage Tombs I want to consider this at the outset by discussing the construction of the Mound of the Hostages passage tomb, Tara, County Meath. My account derives from Muiris O’Sullivan’s excellent excavation report (O’Sullivan 2005).

Tensions can be observed amongst the contributors to the volume with this definition of performance. Ian Hodder (2006), for example, questions the abstraction of spectacle and performance Archaeology in flux 27 from the everyday in his analysis of performative activities at the Neolithic settlement of Catal Höyük, Turkey. Hodder (2006, 82) argues that: I would prefer to see spectacle as just a showing and looking. The processes that lie behind such showing and looking, such as staging, performance, theatricality, and so on, occur however large the audience and however public or private that audience might be.

Indeed, the ontological distinction between these scales is made more apparent by Hodder’s statement that the macroscale and microscale are incommensurate (Hodder 1999, 130). In Kristiansen’s account, the large-scale circulation of materials remains distinct from the smaller-scale regional societies; the two Materials and scale 37 meet in dialectical terms. In Hodder’s account, based on Giddens’, the contextual and detailed material differences are the outcomes of broader symbolic structures; again, the material and the symbolic are kept as distinct entities.

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