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Thread: Europa Barbarorum Bibliography

  1. #441

    Default Re: Europa Barbarorum Bibliography

    Quote Originally Posted by Perroelo View Post
    I can read Spanish and would love to know more bibliography
    Okay, here you have:

    Spoiler Alert, click show to read: 
    AA. VV. (2001): De la mar y de la tierra. Producciones y productos fenicio-púnicos. Ibiza.
    AA. VV. (2006): Economía y finanzas en el mundo fenicio-púnico de Occidente. Ibiza.

    Álvarez, M. (2014): “Hijos de Melqart. Justino (44.5) y la koiné tiria entre los siglos IV y III a. C.”, Archivo Español de Arqueología, 87, pp. 21 40.

    Barceló, P. (1991): “Mercenarios hispánicos en los ejércitos cartagineses en Sicilia”. Atti II Congresso Intern. Studi Fenicie Punici, vol. I, pp.21-26.

    Barceló P. (1994): “Otra vez el tratado de Asdrúbal: hipótesis y evidencias”, Mainake 32, 1, pp. 407-416.


    Barceló P. (2000): Aníbal de Cartago: un proyecto alternativo a la formación del Imperio Romano. Madrid: Alianza Editorial.


    Barceló, P. (2010): Aníbal. Estratega y estadista. Madrid: La Esfera de los Libros.


    Barceló, P. (2012): “Aníbal y la helenización de la guerra en Occidente”, en S. Remedios, F. Prados y J. Bermejo (eds.) Aníbal de Cartago. Historia y Mito, pp. 159-175. Madrid: Polifemo.

    Bendala (M.) et Blanquez (J.), “Arquitectura militar púnico-helenística en Hispania”, CuPAUAM, 28-29, 2002-2003, p. 145-159.


    Bendala, M. (2010): “La retaguardia hispana de Aníbal”, Mainake, 32-1, pp. 437-460.


    Bendala, M. (Ed.) (2013): Fragor Hannibalis. Aníbal en Hispania. Madrid. Museo Arqueológico Regional.


    Bendala Galán, M. (2015): “Hijos del Rayo”: los Barca y el dominio cartaginés en Hispania. Las Matas (Madrid): Trébede.

    Blázquez, J. M.; García-Gelabert, M. P. (1991): “Los Bárquidas en la Península Ibérica” en Atti del II Congresso di Studi Fenici e Punici, vol. I. Roma, pp. 27-50.

    Costa, B. y Fernández Gómez, J. (eds.) (eivissa 2000): La segunda Guerra Púnica en Iberia (XIII Jornadas de arqueología fenicio-púnica (eivissa 1998).

    Domínguez Monedero, A. (1986): “La campaña de Aníbal contra los Vacceos: sus objetivos y su relación con el inicio de la Segunda Guerra Púnica”. Latomus, 45.2, 241-259.

    Ferrer Albelda, E. (2011): “Rasgos ideológicos helenísticos en la política ibérica de los Barca”. J.M.Cortés, E.Muñiz, R.Gordillo (eds.) Grecia
    ante los Imperios. Spal monografía, 15, 305-316. Sevilla.


    García-Bellido, M. P. (2010): “¿Estuvo Àkra Leuké en Carmona?” Serta Paleohispánica a J. de Hoz, Paleohispánica 10, pp. 201-218.


    García-Bellido, M. P. (2013): “¿Clerujías cartaginesas en Hispania? El caso de Lascuta”. Acta Paleohispánica XI, pp. 301-322.


    García Fernández, F.J. (2012): “Cartago a las puertas: Turdetania en los albores de la Segunda Guerra Púnica”, en remedios, S., Prados, F., Bermejo, J. (eds.): Aníbal de Cartago. Historia y mito. Polifemo, pp. 379-419.

    Gómez de Caso Zuriaga, J. (1996): “Amílcar Barca y la Política Cartaginesa (249–237a. C.)” Memorias del Seminario de Historia Antigua, VI, Universidad de Málaga.


    Gómez de Caso Zuriaga, J. (2001): “Amilcar Barca, táctico y estratega. Una valoración”. Polis, 13, 33-68.


    Gómez de Caso Zuriaga, J. (2003): “El mediterráneo central y occidental en la época de las primeras guerras púnicas”en Historia Antigua (Grecia y roma) (J. Gómez-Pantoja (coord.), (ed. Ariel), pp. 384-390.


    Gómez de Caso Zuriaga, J. (2012): “Paradigmas en la sedición de mercenarios en los ejércitos helenísticos del Mediterráneo central en el s. IIIa.C.”. Polis, 24, pp. 23-54.


    González Wagner, C. (1994): “Guerra, ejército y comunidad cívica en Cartago”. Homenaje al Prof. Presedo, 825-835. Sevilla.


    Gozalbes Cravioto, E. (2002): “Hélice y la muerte de Amílcar Barca” en II congreso de Historia de Albacete, vol. I. Albacete, pp. 203-211.


    Gonzalbes Cravioto, E. (2017): “Los inicios del ejército cartaginés (siglo VI a.C.)” Aquila Legionis, 20, 9-30.


    Hernández Prieto, E. (2017): Hispania y los tratados romano-púnicos. Vitoria-Gasteiz: Universidad del País Vasco.

    Quesada Sanz, F. (1993): “Vías y elementos de contacto entre la Magna Grecia y la Península Ibérica. La cuestión del mercenariado”, Encuentro Internacional “Arqueología de la Magna Grecia, Sicilia y la Península Ibérica”. Córdoba, 3-5 Marzo 1993.


    Quesada Sanz, F. (1999): “Romanos, cartagineses e hispanos en la batalla de Baecula” en II Jornadas de estudios Históricos, La Batalla de Becula, pp. 46-70.


    Quesada Sanz, F. (2005): “De guerreros a soldados: el ejército de Aníbal como un ejército cartaginés atípico”, en Guerra y ejército en el mundo fenicio-púnico; XIX Jornadas de arqueología fenicio-púnica (eivissa 2004).


    Quesada Sanz, F. (eivissa 2009): “Entorno a las instituciones militares cartaginesas”, en Instituciones, demos y ejército en Cartago; XXIII Jornadas de arqueología fenicio-púnica (eivissa 2008).

    Olcina (M.), Guilabert (A.P.) y Tendero (E.), “Lectura púnica del Tossal de manises (Alicante)”, mainake, 32, 1, 2010, p. 229-249.


    Pelegrin Campo, J. (2004): “Celtíberos en Africa. En torno a un episodio de la Segunda Guerra Púnica”. F. Beltrán Lloris (ed.) Antiqua iuniora. En torno al Mediterráneo en la Antigüedad, pp. 173-188. Zaragoza.


    Pérez Vilatela, L. (2003): “Polibio (III, 33, 9 s.) y la administración territorial cartaginesa de Iberia”. Hispania Antiqva, 27, 7-42.

    Pliego, R. (2003): “Sobre el reclutamiento de mercenarios turdetanos: el campamento cartaginés de El Gandul (Alcalá de Guadaira, Sevilla)”,
    Habis 34, pp. 39-56.


    Prados Martínez, F. (2008): “La arquitectura defensiva en Cartago y su área de influencia”. Arquitectura defensiva Fenicio-Púnica. Treballs
    del Museo Arqueològic d’Eivissa, 61, 25-90. Eivissa.


    PROYECTO BAECULA (J. Bello et alii) (2012): “Un escenario bélico de la segunda Guerra Púnica: Baecula”, en Aníbal de Cartago, historia y mito, pp. 345-378 (madrid).



    You can find many of them for free on the internet

  2. #442

    Default Re: Europa Barbarorum Bibliography

    Quote Originally Posted by Genava View Post
    Interesting videos about swords in use by the Romans (ENG sub included):
    https://www.youtube.com/playlist?lis...nomyIGrwggTAzJ
    Very nice channel, a lot of interesting videos especially about italic peoples

  3. #443

    Default Re: Europa Barbarorum Bibliography

    I recently read a paper (from a Spanish university) which compared the way of fighting and approaching warfare in general of the romans and the celtiberian/iberian peoples, making the point that (against common belief) they were quite similar. Reliance on a core of swordsman line infantry and focus on pitched battles. It tried to make the point that even against the romans they focused and inissited on this approach which proved that it was indeed what they were used to, and not some kind of guerrilla approach focused on lighter and more mobile troops. Any advantage on that regard is attributed to the extra knowledge and habituation to the often rough terrain of the peninsula, but it even points out that from several quotes of the ancient historians that it doesn't seem their troops moved much better than the romans in some rougher terrains, which points again to the preference of line infantry. The romans mainly counted with teh advantages of superior logistics and a bigger command structure which lead to better discipline and organziation in the heat of battle due to their many officers directing their smaller units.

    While that was the main topic, and I found it quite interesting, what caught my eye was a bit that sidestepped a bit and went to talk a bit more directly about the romans themselves comparing them specially with the eastern peoples and ways of fighting (mainly greek/makedonian). It suggested that the romans actually fighted in a much loser formation than what's often thought. It repeats several times that according to the sources one in a fighting formation a roman would roughly take the space of two opposing soldiers in a greek or makedonian phalanx. Mainly because swordsmen (as the main roman line infantry was after the early reforms) needed the space to be effective, and that centurions just focused on keeping their units on more or less of a cohesive blob but without special emphasis on shape. The paper argue that this potentially explained how the Quincux worked. The romans would march and form in close order but expand their formation before making contact with the enemy closing the gaps of the quincux once the retreating units had passed through.

    I found it interesting because I always wondered myself how the formation itself exactly worked, and this sounded like a feasible explanation. I was wondering if the historians of the team have any input in regards to this. Also curious because in game formations were going to be reworked and I wonder if this kind of differentiation between stiles (swordsmen vs spearmen) specially when it comes west vs east would became more noticeable. I knew many formations were inteded to be made looser overall. I wonder if this could be represented to some extent.

    There were also mentions at some point (that I think I have seen in this forum too) about the seemingly intermitent nature of melee combat. Specially given hot it seems that javelin like weapons (which both romans and iberians/celtiberians were fond of in their line infantry) were mentioned to be sued not just before the initial charge but also during the combat's duration which points to this intermentincy in the melee clashes between opposing forces.

    We will either find a way, or make one.


  4. #444
    tomySVK's Avatar Campidoctor
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    Default Re: Europa Barbarorum Bibliography

    This looks like a very interesting book - Comparing the Ptolemaic and Seleucid Empires: Integration, Communication, and Resistance edited by Christelle Fischer-Bovet, Sitta von Reden and published in September 2021 by Cambridge University Press.

  5. #445

    Default Re: Europa Barbarorum Bibliography

    If I wanted to read up about the Saka, what should I start with?

  6. #446
    tomySVK's Avatar Campidoctor
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    Default Re: Europa Barbarorum Bibliography

    Quote Originally Posted by Ivir Baggins View Post
    If I wanted to read up about the Saka, what should I start with?
    Try A Study of Saka History (link from the opening post):
    http://www.sino-platonic.org/complet...0_saka_sai.pdf

  7. #447
    Raiuga's Avatar Civis
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    Default Re: Europa Barbarorum Bibliography

    For those more knowledgeable and experienced, do you recommend any good books/articles about the evolution of the population within North Africa Mediterranean Coastal section from centuries prior and during EBII timeframe?
    Thank you in advance.

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