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  • Print publication year: 2014
  • Online publication date: April 2014

Ten - The Battle of the Maps in a Christian Empire

Bibliography

Primary Sources
Augustine, Epistulae, ed. A. Goldbacher, Corpus Scriptorum Ecclesiasticorum Latinorum 34.2. Prague, Vienna, and Leipzig, 1895: 43.9.25.
Beatus, Sancti Beati a Liebana Commentarius in Apocalypsin, ed. E. Romero-Pose. Rome, 1985: I, 193.
Cicero, Marcus Tullius, Somnium Scipionis, in J. G. F. Powell, ed., M. Tulli Ciceronis De re publica, De legibus, Cato Maior De senectute, Laelius De amicitia. Oxford, 2006.
Einhard, Vita Karoli Magni, ed. and trans. E. S. Firchow and E. H. Zeydel. Coral Gables, 1972: ch. 33.
Eumenius, Oratio pro instaurandis scholis, 9(4), in R. A. B. Mynors, ed., XII Panegyrici Latini. Oxford, 1964: 20.2–21.3.
Forma urbis Romae, Stanford Digital Forma Urbis Romae Project: http://formaurbis.stanford.edu.
Holy Bible, Revised Standard Version. New York, 1974.
Peutinger Map, database and resources for Talbert (2010): http://www.cambridge.org/9780521764803.
Probus, Aemilius, poem (preface to world atlas or map), in J. J. Tierney and L. Bieler, eds., Dicuili Liber de mensura orbis terrae. Dublin, 1967: 5.4; trans. Salway (2005): 128.
Vergil, Aeneid, in R. A. B. Mynors, ed., P. Vergili MaronisOpera, Oxford Classical Texts. Oxford, 1969.
Secondary Sources
Adler, E. (2003). Vergil’s Empire: Political Thought in the Aeneid. Oxford.
Albu, E. (2005). “Imperial Geography and the Medieval Peutinger Map,” Imago Mundi 57.2: 136–48.
Albu, E. (2008). “Rethinking the Peutinger Map,” in R. J. A. Talbert and R. W. Unger, eds., Cartography in Antiquity and the Middle Ages: Fresh Perspectives, New Methods, Technology and Change in History 10:111–19. Leiden and Boston.
Albu, E. (forthcoming). The Medieval Peutinger Map. New York and Cambridge.
Arnaud, P. (1983). “L’affaire Mettius Pompusianus, ou le crime de cartographie,” Mélanges de l’École française de Rome: Antiquité 95: 677–99.
Avramea, A. (2002). “Land and Sea Communications, Fourth–Fifteenth Centuries,” in A. E. Laiou, ed., The Economic History of Byzantium from the Seventh through the Fifteenth Century: 1:57–90. Washington, D.C.
Bertrand, A. C. (1997). “Stumbling through Gaul: Maps, Intelligence, and Caesar’s Bellum Gallicum,” Ancient History Bulletin 11.4: 107–22.
Bowersock, G. W. (2006). Mosaics as History: The Near East from Late Antiquity to Islam. Cambridge, Mass., and London.
Brodersen, K. (2003). Terra Cognita: Studien zur römischen Raumerfassung. 2nd ed. Hildesheim.
Brodersen, K. (2004). “Mapping (in) the Ancient World,” Journal of Roman Studies 94: 183–90.
Brunt, P. A. (1978). “Laus Imperii,” in P. D. A. Garnsey and C. R. Whittaker, eds., Imperialism in the Ancient World: 159–91. Cambridge.
Dilke, O. A. W. (1987). “Itineraries and Geographical Maps in the Early and Late Roman Empires,” in J. B. Harley and D. Woodward, eds., The History of Cartography, vol. 1, Cartography in Prehistoric, Ancient, and Medieval Europe and the Mediterranean: 234–57. Chicago.
Edson, E. (1997). Mapping Time and Space: How Medieval Mapmakers Viewed Their World. London.
Feissel, D. (1991). “Bulletin épigraphique,” Revue des études grecques 104: 725.
Gautier Dalché, P. (2008). “L’héritage antique de la cartographie médiévale: les problèmes et les acquis,” in R. J. A. Talbert and R. W. Unger, eds., Cartography in Antiquity and the Middle Ages: Fresh Perspectives, New Methods, Technology and Change in History 10:29–66. Leiden and Boston.
Hardie, P. R. (1986). Virgil’s Aeneid: Cosmos and Imperium. Oxford.
Humphries, M. (2007). “A New Created World: Classical Geographical Texts and Christian Contexts in Late Antiquity,” in J. H. D. Scourfield, ed., Texts and Culture in Late Antiquity: Inheritance, Authority, and Change: 33–67. Swansea.
Innes, M. (1997). “Charlemagne’s Will: Piety, Politics and the Imperial Succession,” English Historical Review 112: 833–55.
Janni, P. (1984). Le mappa e il periplo cartografia antica e spazio odologico. Pubblicazioni della Facoltà di lettere e filosofia, Università di Macerata 19. Rome.
Kupfer, M. (1994). “Medieval World Maps: Embedded Images, Interpretive Frames,” Word and Image 10: 262–88.
Lapidge, M. (1979). “Lucan’s Imagery of Cosmic Dissolution,” Hermes 107: 344–70.
Lozovsky, N. (2000). The Earth Is Our Book. Ann Arbor.
Lozovsky, N. (2008). “Maps and Panegyrics: Roman Geo-Ethnographical Rhetoric in Late Antiquity and the Middle Ages,” in R. J. A. Talbert and R. W. Unger, eds., Cartography in Antiquity and the Middle Ages: Fresh Perspectives, New Methods, Technology and Change in History 10:169–88. Leiden and Boston.
Mazzolani, L. S. (1970). The Idea of the City in Roman Thought: From Walled City to Spiritual Commonwealth. Bloomington. = L’idea di città nel mondo romano (Milan, 1967), trans. S. O’Donnell.
Nixon, C. E. V., and B. S. Rodgers. (1995). In Praise of Later Roman Emperors: The Panegyrici Latini. Berkeley.
Salway, B. (2005). “The Nature and Genesis of the Peutinger Map,” Imago Mundi 57.2: 119–35.
Salway, B. (2007). “The Perception and Description of Space in Roman Itineraries,” in M. Rathmann, ed., Wahrnehmung und Erfassung geographischer Räume in der Antike: 181–209. Mainz am Rhein.
Salway, B. (2012). “Putting the World in Order: Mapping in Roman Texts,” in R. J. A. Talbert, ed., Ancient Perspectives: Maps and Their Place in Mesopotamia, Egypt, Greece, and Rome: 193–234. Chicago.
Scafi, A. (2006). Mapping Paradise: A History of Heaven on Earth. Chicago.
Schlachter, A. (1927). Der Globus: Seine Entstehung und Verwendung in der Antike. Leipzig and Berlin.
Schnabel, P. (1935). “Die Weltkarte des Agrippa als wissenschaftliche Mittelglied zwischen Hipparch und Ptolemaeus,” Philologus 90: 405–40.
Schramm, P. E. (1958). Sphaira, Globus, Reichsapfel: Wanderung und Wandlung eines Herrschaftszeichens von Caesar bis zu Elisabeth II; ein Beitrag zum “Nachleben” der Antike. Stuttgart.
Stroll, M. (1991). Symbols as Power: The Papacy Following the Investiture Conflict. Leiden.
Talbert, R. J. A. (2007). “Peutinger’s Roman Map: The Physical Landscape Framework,” in M. Rathmann, ed., Wahrnehmung und Erfassung geographischer Räume in der Antike: 221–30. Mainz am Rhein.
Talbert, R. J. A. (2010). Rome’s World: The Peutinger Map Reconsidered. Cambridge.
Weinstock, S. (1971). Divus Julius. Oxford.
Whittaker, C. R. (2002). “Mental Maps: Seeing like a Roman,” in P. McKechnie, ed., Thinking like a Lawyer: Essays on Legal History and General History for John Crook on His Eightieth Birthday: 81–112. Leiden, Boston, and Cologne.
Williams, J., ed. (1994–2003). The Illustrated Beatus: A Corpus of the Illustrations of the Commentary on the Apocalypse. 5 vols. London.
Williams, J. (1997). “Isidore, Orosius, and the Beatus Map,” Imago Mundi 49: 7–32.
Williams, J., and B. A. Shailor, eds. (1991). A Spanish Apocalypse: The Morgan Beatus Manuscript. New York.
Woodward, D. (1987). “Medieval Mappaemundi,” in J. B. Harley and D. Woodward, eds., The History of Cartography I: Cartography in Prehistoric, Ancient, and Medieval Europe and the Mediterranean: 286–358. Chicago and London.

Primary Sources

Augustine, Epistulae, ed. A. Goldbacher, Corpus Scriptorum Ecclesiasticorum Latinorum 34.2. Prague, Vienna, and Leipzig, 1895: 43.9.25.
Beatus, Sancti Beati a Liebana Commentarius in Apocalypsin, ed. E. Romero-Pose. Rome, 1985: I, 193.
Cicero, Marcus Tullius, Somnium Scipionis, in J. G. F. Powell, ed., M. Tulli Ciceronis De re publica, De legibus, Cato Maior De senectute, Laelius De amicitia. Oxford, 2006.
Einhard, Vita Karoli Magni, ed. and trans. E. S. Firchow and E. H. Zeydel. Coral Gables, 1972: ch. 33.
Eumenius, Oratio pro instaurandis scholis, 9(4), in R. A. B. Mynors, ed., XII Panegyrici Latini. Oxford, 1964: 20.2–21.3.
Forma urbis Romae, Stanford Digital Forma Urbis Romae Project: http://formaurbis.stanford.edu.
Holy Bible, Revised Standard Version. New York, 1974.
Peutinger Map, database and resources for Talbert (2010): http://www.cambridge.org/9780521764803.
Probus, Aemilius, poem (preface to world atlas or map), in J. J. Tierney and L. Bieler, eds., Dicuili Liber de mensura orbis terrae. Dublin, 1967: 5.4; trans. Salway (2005): 128.
Vergil, Aeneid, in R. A. B. Mynors, ed., P. Vergili MaronisOpera, Oxford Classical Texts. Oxford, 1969.

Secondary Sources

Adler, E. (2003). Vergil’s Empire: Political Thought in the Aeneid. Oxford.
Albu, E. (2005). “Imperial Geography and the Medieval Peutinger Map,” Imago Mundi 57.2: 136–48.
Albu, E. (2008). “Rethinking the Peutinger Map,” in R. J. A. Talbert and R. W. Unger, eds., Cartography in Antiquity and the Middle Ages: Fresh Perspectives, New Methods, Technology and Change in History 10:111–19. Leiden and Boston.
Albu, E. (forthcoming). The Medieval Peutinger Map. New York and Cambridge.
Arnaud, P. (1983). “L’affaire Mettius Pompusianus, ou le crime de cartographie,” Mélanges de l’École française de Rome: Antiquité 95: 677–99.
Avramea, A. (2002). “Land and Sea Communications, Fourth–Fifteenth Centuries,” in A. E. Laiou, ed., The Economic History of Byzantium from the Seventh through the Fifteenth Century: 1:57–90. Washington, D.C.
Bertrand, A. C. (1997). “Stumbling through Gaul: Maps, Intelligence, and Caesar’s Bellum Gallicum,” Ancient History Bulletin 11.4: 107–22.
Bowersock, G. W. (2006). Mosaics as History: The Near East from Late Antiquity to Islam. Cambridge, Mass., and London.
Brodersen, K. (2003). Terra Cognita: Studien zur römischen Raumerfassung. 2nd ed. Hildesheim.
Brodersen, K. (2004). “Mapping (in) the Ancient World,” Journal of Roman Studies 94: 183–90.
Brunt, P. A. (1978). “Laus Imperii,” in P. D. A. Garnsey and C. R. Whittaker, eds., Imperialism in the Ancient World: 159–91. Cambridge.
Dilke, O. A. W. (1987). “Itineraries and Geographical Maps in the Early and Late Roman Empires,” in J. B. Harley and D. Woodward, eds., The History of Cartography, vol. 1, Cartography in Prehistoric, Ancient, and Medieval Europe and the Mediterranean: 234–57. Chicago.
Edson, E. (1997). Mapping Time and Space: How Medieval Mapmakers Viewed Their World. London.
Feissel, D. (1991). “Bulletin épigraphique,” Revue des études grecques 104: 725.
Gautier Dalché, P. (2008). “L’héritage antique de la cartographie médiévale: les problèmes et les acquis,” in R. J. A. Talbert and R. W. Unger, eds., Cartography in Antiquity and the Middle Ages: Fresh Perspectives, New Methods, Technology and Change in History 10:29–66. Leiden and Boston.
Hardie, P. R. (1986). Virgil’s Aeneid: Cosmos and Imperium. Oxford.
Humphries, M. (2007). “A New Created World: Classical Geographical Texts and Christian Contexts in Late Antiquity,” in J. H. D. Scourfield, ed., Texts and Culture in Late Antiquity: Inheritance, Authority, and Change: 33–67. Swansea.
Innes, M. (1997). “Charlemagne’s Will: Piety, Politics and the Imperial Succession,” English Historical Review 112: 833–55.
Janni, P. (1984). Le mappa e il periplo cartografia antica e spazio odologico. Pubblicazioni della Facoltà di lettere e filosofia, Università di Macerata 19. Rome.
Kupfer, M. (1994). “Medieval World Maps: Embedded Images, Interpretive Frames,” Word and Image 10: 262–88.
Lapidge, M. (1979). “Lucan’s Imagery of Cosmic Dissolution,” Hermes 107: 344–70.
Lozovsky, N. (2000). The Earth Is Our Book. Ann Arbor.
Lozovsky, N. (2008). “Maps and Panegyrics: Roman Geo-Ethnographical Rhetoric in Late Antiquity and the Middle Ages,” in R. J. A. Talbert and R. W. Unger, eds., Cartography in Antiquity and the Middle Ages: Fresh Perspectives, New Methods, Technology and Change in History 10:169–88. Leiden and Boston.
Mazzolani, L. S. (1970). The Idea of the City in Roman Thought: From Walled City to Spiritual Commonwealth. Bloomington. = L’idea di città nel mondo romano (Milan, 1967), trans. S. O’Donnell.
Nixon, C. E. V., and B. S. Rodgers. (1995). In Praise of Later Roman Emperors: The Panegyrici Latini. Berkeley.
Salway, B. (2005). “The Nature and Genesis of the Peutinger Map,” Imago Mundi 57.2: 119–35.
Salway, B. (2007). “The Perception and Description of Space in Roman Itineraries,” in M. Rathmann, ed., Wahrnehmung und Erfassung geographischer Räume in der Antike: 181–209. Mainz am Rhein.
Salway, B. (2012). “Putting the World in Order: Mapping in Roman Texts,” in R. J. A. Talbert, ed., Ancient Perspectives: Maps and Their Place in Mesopotamia, Egypt, Greece, and Rome: 193–234. Chicago.
Scafi, A. (2006). Mapping Paradise: A History of Heaven on Earth. Chicago.
Schlachter, A. (1927). Der Globus: Seine Entstehung und Verwendung in der Antike. Leipzig and Berlin.
Schnabel, P. (1935). “Die Weltkarte des Agrippa als wissenschaftliche Mittelglied zwischen Hipparch und Ptolemaeus,” Philologus 90: 405–40.
Schramm, P. E. (1958). Sphaira, Globus, Reichsapfel: Wanderung und Wandlung eines Herrschaftszeichens von Caesar bis zu Elisabeth II; ein Beitrag zum “Nachleben” der Antike. Stuttgart.
Stroll, M. (1991). Symbols as Power: The Papacy Following the Investiture Conflict. Leiden.
Talbert, R. J. A. (2007). “Peutinger’s Roman Map: The Physical Landscape Framework,” in M. Rathmann, ed., Wahrnehmung und Erfassung geographischer Räume in der Antike: 221–30. Mainz am Rhein.
Talbert, R. J. A. (2010). Rome’s World: The Peutinger Map Reconsidered. Cambridge.
Weinstock, S. (1971). Divus Julius. Oxford.
Whittaker, C. R. (2002). “Mental Maps: Seeing like a Roman,” in P. McKechnie, ed., Thinking like a Lawyer: Essays on Legal History and General History for John Crook on His Eightieth Birthday: 81–112. Leiden, Boston, and Cologne.
Williams, J., ed. (1994–2003). The Illustrated Beatus: A Corpus of the Illustrations of the Commentary on the Apocalypse. 5 vols. London.
Williams, J. (1997). “Isidore, Orosius, and the Beatus Map,” Imago Mundi 49: 7–32.
Williams, J., and B. A. Shailor, eds. (1991). A Spanish Apocalypse: The Morgan Beatus Manuscript. New York.
Woodward, D. (1987). “Medieval Mappaemundi,” in J. B. Harley and D. Woodward, eds., The History of Cartography I: Cartography in Prehistoric, Ancient, and Medieval Europe and the Mediterranean: 286–358. Chicago and London.