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Past Workshops

The international network Impact of Empire was founded at Nijmegen, July 2, 1999. From the beginning, it has been a network of departments of Classics, Archaeology, Ancient History, and the History of Law of universities from various countries. Impact of Empire's scholars meet on a regular basis to discuss their research during interdisciplinary workshops:

14th international workshop, 2019: The impact of empire on Roman landscapes (Germany, Mainz)

13th international workshop (pdf, 148 kB), 2017: The impact of 'Justice' on the Roman Empire (Belgium, Gent)

12th international workshop (pdf, 511 kB), 2015: Mobility and migration in the Roman world (Italy, Rome)

11th international workshop (pdf, 21 kB), 2013: Rome and the worlds beyond Roman frontiers (United States of America, New York) (pdf, 197 kB)

10th international workshop (pdf, 97 kB), 2011: Integration in Rome and in the Roman world (France, Lille)

9th international workshop (pdf, 29 kB), 2009: Frontiers in the Roman World (United Kingdom, Durham)

8th international workshop, 2007: The impact of the Roman Empire on the dynamics of ritual (Germany, Heidelberg)

7th international workshop (pdf, 478 kB), 2006: The impact of crises on the Roman empire (The Netherlands, Nijmegen)

6th international workshop (pdf, 393 kB), 2005: The impact of the Roman army: economic, social, political, religious and cultural aspects (Italy, Capri)

5th international workshop (pdf, 116 kB), 2004: Religion, mentality, and cultural identity in the Roman world (Germany, Münster)

4th international workshop (pdf, 101 kB), 2003: Transformation of urban life and urban culture under the Roman empire (The Netherlands, Leiden)

3rd international workshop (pdf, 197 kB), 2002: Representation and perception of Roman imperial power (Italy, Rome)

2nd international workshop (pdf, 130 kB), 2001: Transformation of economic life in the Mediterranean region and its European hinterland (United Kingdom, Nottingham)

1st international workshop, 2000 (pdf, 22 kB): Roman Imperial administration and its impact upon the dominated territories (The Netherlands, Leiden)