Bryn Mawr Classical Review

Bryn Mawr Classical Review 1998.3.12


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1.   For an examination of the epigraphic production in pre-imperial Rome, see S. Panciera, [quot ]La produzione epigrafica di Roma in età repubblicana. Le officine lapidarie,[quot ] Acta Colloquii Epigraphici Latini (Commentationes Humanarum Litterarum 104, Helsinki 1995), pp. 319-42.  

2.   Clear and succinct descriptions of epigraphic editorial conventions can be found in A. E. Gordon, Illustrated Introduction to Latin Epigraphy, Berkeley-Los Angeles-London 1983), pp. 234-235 and L. Keppie, Understanding Roman Inscriptions (Baltimore 1991), p. 140. The authoritative discussion of the diacritical signs to be used in the transcription of epigraphic texts is that of S. Panciera, [quot ]Struttura dei supplementi e segni diacritici dieci anni dopo,[quot ] Supplementa Italica n.s. 8 (Rome 1991), pp. 9-21.  

3.   This complex material is being considered anew in H. I. Flower, Ancestor Masks and Aristocratic Power in Roman Culture (Oxford 1996), pp. 166-180.

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