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Colledge, Malcolm A. R. (continued)
L'Impero dei Parti [The Parthians] (1979)
In: Paperbacks civilta scomparse ; 34
Rome: Newton Compton, 1979
Abstract: Translation of: The Parthians
 
The Parthian period (1986)
In: Iconography of religions, Vol. 14, Fasicle 3
Leiden: E. J. Brill, 1986, xiii+48 p.
Abstract: Colledge discusses first the history of the Parthians, then the Iranian, Semitic, and Greek religious elements found within the empire. Review by C.A. Bromberg, Bulletin of the Asia Institute, vol. 2 (1988), pp. 148; Mary Boyce, BSOAS vol. 53, 2 (1990), pp. 349-351; F. Millar, Classical Review vol. 37, 2 (1987), pp. 316-317; S.B Downey Am. J. Arch., vol. 91, 4 (1987), p. 637; Mansour Shaki, Archiv orientální 60 (1992); A. Bader, International Association for the Study of the Cultures of Central Asia Information Bulletin 17 (1990 [1991]).
 
"Parthian Cultural Elements at Roman Palmyra" (1987)
Mesopotamia, 1987, vol. 22
 
Collins, Steven M.
The "Lost" Ten Tribes of Israel...Found! (1995)
Boring, Oregon: CPA Books, 1995, 2 ed., 436 p.
Abstract: Traces migrations of exiled House of Israel from Palestine to Northwestern Europe through Scythia, Parthia, Phoenician colonies, and sea routes. Shows little-known history of the missing 18 years of Jesus from age 12-30, when He began His ministry. Parthia, equal and rival to the Roman Empire, was led by Israelites who were deported from their homeland in Palestine. The "Lost" 10 Tribes of Israel are located through their migrations via sea routes to northwestern Europe and overland routes via Parthia, Scythia, and eastern Europe. The magi who gave gifts to Jesus were Parthian nobility who chose and monitored descendants of the royal House of David as the only ones eligible for the Parthian throne. [Publisher]
 
Parthia: The forgotten ancient superpower and its role in biblical history (2003)
In: Series: The Lost Tribes of Israel; 3
Royal Oak, MI: Bible Blessings, 2003, xvi+256 p.
 
Collon, Dominique
"Parthians and Sasanians beyond the Euphrates: c. 238 BC-AD 651" (1995)
In: Ancient Near Eastern art
Berkeley: University of California Press, 1995, p. 188-211.
Abstract: Includes bibliographical references (p. 239) and index.
 
Colpe, Carsten
"Uberlegungen zur Bezeichnung 'iranisch' fur die Religion der Parther, XVII" (1969)
In: Deutscher Orientalistentag 1968, Vortrage Teil 3, Zeitschrift der Deutschen Morgenländischen Gesellschaft Supplementa I
Wiesbaden:, p. 1011-1020.
 
Combe, Taylor
Veterum populorum et regum numi qui in Museo Britannico adservantur (1814)
1814
Abstract: The series "Reges Parthiæ" begins with Arsaces VI ("Mithradates I") on page 231 and concludes on page 233. There is one line drawing of a Mithradates II drachm S28 on Table XII.

BMC Parthia, p.91, no. 195 references Combe's work, p.232, no. 2 for an earlier publishing of an Orodes II drachm in the BM [which Combe calls Arsaces XV (Phraates IV).
 
Comstock, Mary & Vermeule, Cornelius C.
Greek coins, 1950 to 1963 (1964)
Boston: Museum of Fine Arts, 1964, 78 p.
Abstract: Continues the Catalogue of Greek coins in the Boston Museum of Fine Arts, published in 1955.
 
Constantinople, George Robert
The Development of Trajan's Political Program in the Coin Reverses of the Roman Mint (1981)
1981, 342 p.
Abstract: The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. The purpose of this dissertation is to analyze the coin- types of Trajan in order to define the development of his political program on the coin reverses. The coinage of the Roman mint is chosen because it is assumed that this mint was under the direct control of Trajan and his advisers. The coin-types of the Roman mint thus offer an 'official' political program for the reign of Trajan. This political program may be divided into two broad periods: A.D. 98-107 and A.D. 107-111. Within the years A.D. 98-107 the coin-types establish the main theme of the political program as warfare, especially in the presentation of the Dacian campaigns. The emperor is presented as the Imperator Invictus, the general who will succeed because he is endowed with Virtus, the virtue necessary to be a successful and victorious commander. After the return of Trajan to Rome in A.D. 107, a new political program is published on the coin reverses. The aim of this program is the establishment of stability in Italy through the care provided for the young, for the farmers of Italy, and for the general population. The concern of the emperor for the welfare of the young and the continuation of a prosperous stability is indicated through the appearance of Aeternitas and the new usage of Spes and Libertas. In this period the emperor is endowed with new virtues, Felicitas, Aequitas, and Salus, so that, as in the earlier period, he is presented not so much as a participant in this program as the source of its inspiration and achievement. The coin-types from A.D. 112-117 present old themes: the Dacian Wars are commemorated in the coin-types which celebrate the dedication of the Forum Traiani and the theme of warfare recurs with the commencement of the Parthian Campaign. This campaign is presented on the coinage through references to specific events; this is a sharp contrast to the depiction of the Dacian Wars on the coin reverses of A.D. 101 to 107, for there the events had been neglected in favor of a deeper symbolic content won through the usage of divinities, personifications, and the depiction of the emperor as Imperator Invictus. This change in the presentation of the Parthian War probably reflects the fact that no further symbolism could be derived from the sphere of warfare and that the symbolic content established in the Dacian Campaigns could not be challenged by the events of a later war. [Author]
 
Contenau, G.
"Tête d'homme d'époque parthe" (1943)
In: Mémoires de la mission archéologique en Iran, Mission de Susiane, vol. XXIX, Paris, 1943
1943, p. 187-191.
 
Arts et styles de l'Asie antérieure, d'Alexandre le Grand à l'Islam (1948)
In: Series: Arts, styles et techniques
Paris: Larousse, 1948, 125 p.
Abstract: Tous les arts sont passés en revue pour Babylonie séleucide, Centres caravaniers, Ecole de peinture de Palmyre et de Doura-Europos, Les Parthes, l'Iran sassanide, la préparation à l'Islam. [Publisher]
 
"Monuments parthes provenant de Suse" (1948)
In: Bulletin des Musées de France, 1948
1948, p. 87-89.
 
"Statues élamites de l'époque parthe" (1954)
Paris: 1954, p. 49-66.
 
Cook, J. M.
The Greeks in Ionia and the East (1962)
London: 1962
Abstract: See esp. pp. 154-172.
 
Coomaraswamy, Ananda K.
History of Indian and Indonesian Art (1927)
London: E. Weyhe, 1927, 259+cxxviii p.
Abstract: A concise history of art and architecture in India, Nepal, Tibet, Turkestan, Ceylon and Indonesia from pre-Mauryan times to Indian mediaeval times. Among others, includes Pre-Maurya; Maurya, Sunga, early Andhra and Scytho-Parthian (Ksatrapa); Kusana, later Andhra, and Gupta; more.
 
Corneille, Pierre
Surena, général des Parthes, tragédie (1675)
Paris: Guillaume de Luyne, 1675, 72 p.
 
"Surena, veldheer der Parthen, Treurspel" (translation by Loghem Herman) (1738)
Amsterdam: 1738, 64 p.
Abstract: (Ed.) Izaak Duim Te Amsteldam.
 
"Rodogune, princesse des Parthes" (1862-1868)
1868
Abstract: Ce document est extrait de la base de données textuelles Frantext réalisée par l'Institut National de la Langue Française (INaLF)

Personnages:
CLÉOPATRE, reine de Syrie, veuve de Démétrius Nicanor.
SÉLEUCUS, fils de Démétrius et Cléopâtre.
ANTIOCHUS, fils de Démétrius et Cléopâtre.
RODOGUNE, soeur de Phraates, roi des Parthes.
TIMAGÈNE, gouverneur des deux princes.
ORONTE, ambassadeur de Phraates.
LAONICE, soeur de Timagène, confidente de Cléopatre.
 
Œuvres de P. Corneille (1862-1868)
Paris: Florange & Ciani, 1868
Abstract: "Edition Nouv. éd., rev. sur les plus anciennes impressions et les autographes et augm. de morceaux inédits, des variantes, de notices, de notes, d'un lexique des mots et locutions remarquables, d'un portrait, d'un facsimilé, etc., par M. Ch. Marty-Laveaux .."
t. 4. Pompée. Le menteur. La suite du Menteur. Rodogune, princesse des Parthes.
t. 7. Agésilas. Attila, roi des Huns. Tite et Bérénice. Psyché. Pulchérie. Suréna, général des Parthes.
 
Cornell, Tim & Matthews, John
Atlas of the Roman world (1982)
New York: Facts on File, 1982, 240 p.
Abstract: Reprint also seen: The Roman world / by Tim Cornell and John Matthews; Alexandria, Va. : Stonehenge, 1991 Series The Cultural atlas of the world; also 1996.
 
Corsini, Edoardo
De Minnisari aliorumque Armeniae regum nummis et Arsacidarum epocha dissertatio (1754)
Leghorn: 1754, 72 p.
 
Ad clarissimum virum Paulum M. Paciaudium epistola in qua Gotarzis Parthiae regis nummus hactenus ineditus explicatur : et plura Parthicae historiae capita illustrantur (1767)
Rome: 1767
Abstract: Excudebant Nicolaus, et Marcus Palearini, in typographio Palladis, 1767
 
Cothias, Patrick & de La Fuente, Victor
Le fils de la vierge. 2, Les trois parthes (1999)
1999, 47 p.
 
Cotterell, Arthur
From Aristotle to Zoroaster : an A to Z companion to the classical world (1998)
New York: Free Press, 1998, xi+483 p.
Abstract: Orignially published in Great Britain in 1998 by Pimlico as The Pimlico dictionary of classical civilizations.

This is a groundbreaking and authoritative reference to the classical era of the Old World that encompasses the civilizations of Greece, Rome, Persia, India and China in a single, comprehensive volume. The author asserts that these societies, traditionally studied separately, had much in common and even laid the foundations of present-day Europe and Asia. Cotterell includes the complex interrelations that once existed between the Greeks and the Persians, the Macedonians and the Indians, and the Romans and the Parthians. The book covers historical milestones from 600 BC through 600 AD. Alphabetical entries feature cross-references, maps, illustrations and an index. [Publisher]
 
Coulston, J. C.
"Roman, Parthian and Sassanid Tactical Developments" (1986)
In: Freeman, P. W. M. & Kennedy, David (eds.), Defence of the Roman and Byzantine East: Proceedings of a Colloquium held at the University of Sheffield in April 1986, British Archaeological Reports S297, 2 vols., British Institute of Archaeology at Ankara, Monograph 8
Oxford: 1986, p. 59-75.
 
Cowley, A.
"The Pahlavi Documents from Avroman" (1919)
Journal of the Royal Asiatic Society, 1919, p. 147-154.
 
Coyajee, J. C.
"The House of Gotarzes: A Chapter of Parthian History in Shahnameh" (1932)
Journal of the Asiatic Society of Bengal, 1932, vol. 28, p. 207-224.
 
Craven, Lucile
Antony's oriental policy until the defeat of the Parthian expedition (1920)
In: University of Missouri Studies. Social science series. v.3 no.2
Columbia, Missouri: University of Missouri-Columbia, 1920, 87 p.
Abstract: This paper was accepted as a dissertation by the Graduate faculty of the University of Missouri in May, 1918, in partial fulfilment of the requirements for the degree of doctor philosophy.
 
Crawford, Michael H.
Roman Republican coin hoards (1969)
In: Royal Numismatic Society. Special publication, no. 4
London: Royal Numismatic Society, 1969, 170 p.
Abstract: Crawford hoards 246 and 455 contain Parthian coins in IGCH 1745, 1746. See 524/2 for coins of Q. Labienus.
 
Cribb, Joe
"Indo-Scythian Coins from Pakistan" (1977)
In: Coins Hoards, vol. 3
1977, p. 108-113.
Abstract: A group of 77 Indo-Scythian and Indo-Parthian silver drachms and tetradrachms is said to have been acquired in Peshawar, Pakistan. The nature of the group suggests it is a whole or partial hoard. The coins range in date through the reigns of Azes I, Azilises, and Azes II, with a single tetradrachm of Gondophares. It seems likely that the hoard was deposited when Gondophares was encroaching upon the western part of the kingdom of Azes II. [E. Marles]
 
"New Evidence of Indo-Parthian Political History" (1985)
In: Coin hoards VII
1985, vol. 7, p. 282-300.
Abstract: Discusses two hoards of Indo-Parthian coins and establishes a new table of rulers and their coinages.
 
Cribb, Joe & Herrmann, Georgina (eds.)
After Alexander: Central Asia Before Islam (2007)
In: Proceedings of the British Academy ; 133
London: Oxford University Press, 2007
Abstract: This is a new study of the history, archaeology and numismatics of Central Asia, an area of great significance for our understanding of the ancient and early medieval world. This vast, land-locked region, with its extreme continental climate, was a centre of civilization with greatmetropolises. Its cosmopolitan population followed different religions (Zoroastrianism, Christianity, Buddhism), and traded extensively with China, India, the Middle East, and Europe. The millennium from the overthrow of the first world empire of Achaemenian Persians by Alexander the Great to thearrival of the Arabs and Islam was a period of considerable change and conflict. The volume focuses on recent investigations in Uzbekistan and Turkmenistan. It provides a complex analysis of the symbiosis between the city life based on oases, and the nomadic peoples grazing their animals in the surrounding semi-deserts. Other topics include the influence of the Greek colonistson military architecture, and the major impact of the Great Kushans on the spread of Buddhism and on the development of the Central Asian metropolis. And although written documents rarely survive, coinage has provided essential evidence for the political and cultural history of the region. These essays will be of interest to the scholar, the student, and the armchair traveller. [publisher]
 
Cross, Robin (ed.)
Warfare: A Chronological History (1991)
Wellfleet Press, 1991, 256 p.
Abstract: The Definitive Account of the Evolution of War... Key Battles... Technology... Commanders... Theorists. Book includes over 150 specially commissioned maps and plans, profiles of the great commanders, and analysis of strategy.
 
Cui-Bian
"Roman descendants found in Gansu : Lijian Ruins" (1998)
Beijing Review, 1998, vol. 41, no. 46 (Nov), p. 19-20.
Abstract: A Roman connection with Lijan, an ancient city located in Zhelaizhai Village, 10 kilometers south of the county seat of Yongchang, Gansu Province, China, has been confirmed by archaeologists from China and other countries. Lijan was built to accommodate a group of Roman captives, but the question of how the captives came to be in Gansu was never resolved until now. Due to scholars' consultations with historical books with the assistance of related departments in Gansu, records have been found to resolve the 2,000 year-old puzzle. It appears that the Romans may have wandered into China following a bloody war between Rome and Parthia, present-day Iran. [Author]
 
Cumont, F.
Fouilles de Doura-Europos (1922-1923) / avec un appendice sur la céramique de Doura par m. et mme. Félix Massoul (1926)
In: Hautcommissariat de la République française en Syrie et au Liban. Service des antiquités et des beaux-arts. Bibliothque archéologique et historique. t. IX
Paris: Geuthner, 1926, lxviii+533 p.
 
"Nouvelles inscriptiones grecques de Suse" (1930)
Comptes rendus de l'académie des inscriptions, 1930, p. 211-220.
 
"L'adoration des mages et l'art triomphal de Rome" (1932)
In: Atti della Pontificia Accademia de Archeologia, Serie IIa, Memoire III
Rome: 1932, p. 82-105.
Abstract: A useful compendium on the representation of Parthians in Rome, on the golden crown as a mark of honour and as a tribute and on covering the hands; Cumont demonstrates how the representation of barbarians bringing tribute served as the model for the Adoration of the Magi in Christian art. [Otto Kurz]
 
"Une lettre du roi Artaban III a la ville Susa" (1932)
Comptes rendus de l'académie des inscriptions, 1932, p. 238-259.
 
"Nouvelles inscriptiones grecques de Suse" (1932)
Comptes rendus de l'académie des inscriptions, 1932, p. 271-286.
 
"L'iniziazione di Nerone da parte di Tiridate d'Armenia" (1933)
Riv. di Filologia, 1933, vol. 61, p. 145-154.
 
"Bronzes hellénistiques en Perse" (1936)
In: Fr. CUMONT, Bronzes hellénistiques en Perse, dans Syria, vol. XVII, 1936, pp. .
Syria, 1936, vol. 17, p. 394-395.
 
"Portrait d'une reine parthe trouvé a Suse" (1939)
Comptes rendus de l'académie des inscriptions, 1939, p. 330-341.
 
"Les bronzes gréco-parthes de Shami" (1939)
Syria, 1939, vol. 20, p. 167-168.
 
Curatola, Giovanni & Scarcia, Gianroberto
Iran : 2500 ans d'art perse (2004)
Paris: Hazan, 2004, 261 p.
Abstract: See especially pp.47-78 "Arsace ou le refus du temps" about parthian history and art with many illustrations.

La région iranienne, plus vaste que le territoire de l'Etat d'aujourd'hui, a connu depuis les temps les plus reculés une expérience culturelle extraordinaire. Son art a continuellement puisé à des sources hétérogènes et apparemment lointaines (le monde méditerranéen d'un côté, l'Inde et la Chine de l'autre, l'immense Asie centrale faisant le lien) pour les fondre en un langage nouveau et autonome destiné à servir de source d'inspiration pour d'autres cultures (Arménie, Géorgie, Indes, pays du Levant, Samarkand, etc.). Cette continuité culturelle et artistique explique le parti inédit de cet ouvrage : embrasser en un livre unique l'époque préislamique (en ses trois plus importantes phases à partir du VIIe siècle avant J-C. : achéménide, parthe et sassanide) et l'époque islamique (du VIIIe siècle après J.C. au XVIIIe siècle) qui connaît une de ces apogées à travers les canons " persans " et enregistre elle aussi des influences romaines, chinoises, mais se nourrit en permanence de la tradition perse comme un idéal. Toutes les disciplines artistiques sont abordées, des grands reliefs monumentaux achéménides et sassanides à la céramique et à la célèbre miniature persane, sans oublier l'architecture, l'orfèvrerie et les arts du textile. [Publisher]
 
Curiel, Raoul & Fussman, Gérard
Le Trésor Monétaire de Qunduz [Prospection à Khisht Tépé, par Marc Le Berre] (1965)
In: Mémoires de la Délégation archéologique française en Afghanistan, 20
Paris: C. Klincksieck, 1965, 93 p.
Abstract: An analysis of a remarkable find of 627 coins of the Bactrian Kings. 93 pages of text, 60 plates including a fold-out map and some photos of the find-site. See reviews by R. Göbl, Gnomen, vol 42, no. 6 (Oct 1970), pp. 634-636; G. K Jenkins, Journal of Hellinic Studies, vol. 88 (1968), pp. 246-247; E. V. Zeimal, VDI, vol. 11, no. 1 (1967), pp. 160-165; M. S. Tarzi, Aryana, vol. 26, no. 5 (Sep-Oct 1968), pp. 44-52 (translation into Dari of Zeimal review); and Georges Le Rider, Revue Numismatique, Ser. 6, vol. 8 (1966), pp. 325-327;
 
Curiel, Raoul & Schlumberger, Daniel
Trésors monétaires d'Afghanistan (1953)
In: Mémoires de la Délégation archéologique française en Afghanistan, 14
Paris: Imprimerie nationale, 1953
Abstract: Contents
L'argent grec dans l'empire achéménide, par D. Schlumberger.
Le trésor de Mir Zakah près de Gardez, par R. Curiel et D. Schlumberger.
Le trésor du Tépé Maranjan, par R. Curiel
 
Curran, John
"The Ambitions of Quintus Labienus 'Parthicus'" (2007)
Antichthon, 2007, vol. 41, p. 33-53.
 
Curtis, John E.
"Parthian Gold from Nineveh" (1976)
In: The Classical Tradition - The British Museum Yearbook 1
London: British Museum Press, 1976
 
Bibliography - Page 13

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