ANRWAufstieg und Niedergang der Römischen Welt (Rise and Fall of the Roman World - book series)
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References in periodicals archive ?
Harmon, The Family Festivals of Rome in ANRW, 2, 16, Berlin-New-York, 1978, p.
(1981): "La place de Minerve dans la religion romaine au temps du principat", ANRW, 17.1, pp.
(36.) Important discussions of the military cult of the early Christian centuries are to be found in John Helgeland, "Christians and the Roman Army from Marcus Aurelius to Constantine," ANRW II, 149-63; Helgeland, Daly, and Burns, Christians and the Military; and Frances Young, "The Early Church: Military Service, War and Peace," Theology 92 (1989): 491-503.
Schroeder has characterized as "prosopographical schizophrenia" ("Ammonius Saccas," ANRW II.36.1: 504).
Halsberghe, "Le culte de Dea Caelestis," ANRW II.17.4 (1984): 2203-2223.
Barnes, "Pyrrhonism, Belief and Causation: Observations on the Scepticism of Sextus Empiricus," ANRW 36.4 (1990): 2608-95, at 2641-49.
In keeping with the aims of this particular series, the commentary is historical and critical in approach, providing historical, literary and theological comment, careful linguistic analysis of the Greek text, extensive references to both primary and secondary sources, and a comprehensive bibliography (though with the notable omission of articles from ANRW 11.25.5, such as Eduard Cothenet's overview of research on I Peter and Marion Soards' discussion of the Petrine `school'.
What does one do with ANRW? When one despairs of finding an item which is central or penetrating, you suddenly come across an absolutely vital article or an invaluable bibliography which, at least partially, reconciles the reader to what precedes and what follows, all of which is most frustrating.