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3 - Stationes and Associations of Merchants at Puteoli and Delos

Modes of Social Organization and Integration

Published online by Cambridge University Press:  30 October 2020

Pascal Arnaud
Affiliation:
Université Lumière Lyon II
Simon Keay
Affiliation:
University of Southampton
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Summary

In recent years, different scholars of ancient history and archaeology have sparked a lively debate about the meaning and function of stationes within the city of Rome and in other places of the Roman world, particularly in harbour towns. Since the term itself – derived from Roman military and institutional nomenclature – seems to suggest it, the stationes are often seen as official outposts of cities from other parts of the Roman Empire. On the other hand, as Koenraad Verboven has pointed out, the stationes were firmly embedded in the milieux of foreigners, especially from the eastern provinces, who had established themselves permanently in western cities, and in the voluntary associations which they established. So how then can we describe the particular function of a statio in comparison to other modes of organization, particularly voluntary associations?

Type
Chapter
Information
Roman Port Societies
The Evidence of Inscriptions
, pp. 63 - 84
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Print publication year: 2020

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