Cover

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Title Page

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p. iii

Copyright

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p. iv

Contents

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p. v

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Preface

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pp. vii-viii

Theodor Mommsen could have written this book without help. No one regrets more than I do that I am not Theodor Mommsen, but I am compensated for this failing by being able to thank the many individuals and organizations that aided me in writing this book. Lauren Talalay, Associate Director of the Kelsey Museum of Archaeology,...

Editing Conventions

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p. ix

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Introduction

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pp. 1-9

The 400 entries in this volume include all of the Latin inscriptions on stone or metal in the Kelsey Museum of Archaeology at the University of Michigan; they represent the largest, and arguably the most important, collection of Latin inscriptions in the...

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1. De Criscio Collection: Inscriptions from Campania

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pp. 11-171

Coarse-grained white marble slab, 0.298 × 0.140 × 0.034, broken in half and mended. Weathering and flaking are particularly pronounced along the bottom. A notch cut in the lower right edge of the stone and the smoothly dressed reverse indicate reuse of the...

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2. Dennison Collection and Other Inscriptions from Rome

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pp. 173-223

Irregularly rectangular, medium-grained gray marble slab, 0.197 × 0.14 × 0.022, broken along the left edge. The top, right, and bottom edges are original and roughly dressed. This fragment preserves...

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3. Inscriptions from Africa and Asia

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pp. 225-227

White limestone stele, 0.22 × 0.275 × 0.106, crumbling from salt reefflorescence. The front is smoothly dressed, while the rear and edges are partially dressed. This is one of the few objects in the catalogue to come to the Kelsey through its excavations, this one occurring...

Bibliography

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pp. 229-240

Indexes

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pp. 241-254