Published August 2001
by Shangri-La Publications .
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||306|
De Felice presents a highly engaging study of the hospitality business in Pompeii. He reasons that if Pompeii had a population of 10, inhabitants, and that its inns, taverns, and/or snack shops each employed four women, there would have been one "waitress-prostitute" for every seven adult men at Pompeii. This figure being preposterous, he goes on to demonstrate, quite sensibly, how. Romans Chinese Bible Romans French Bible Romans German Bible Alphabetical: are contributing God's hospitality in need needs of people Practice practicing saints Share the to who with NT Letters: Romans Contributing to the needs of the saints (Rom. Ro) Christian Bible Study Resources, Dictionary, Concordance and Search Tools. An essential addition to academic reference collections and reading lists, Roman Hospitality is a seminal and extremely important contribution to the study of Roman culture and history.” - James A. Cox, Editor-in-Chief, Midwest Book Review. The Odyssey can be thought of as a manual for a host of how to (and how not to) show hospitality to a guest and vice versa. Telemachus, the focus of the first four books of The Odyssey, provides an early example of good hospitality as both a host and a guest. In Book 1, Athena comes to Ithaca in disguise as the hero Mentes to convince.
This book sheds light on the mostly obscure topic of medicine and its use in the Roman military. It explores the workings of the ancient healthcare system, the methods of care by physicians, and the treatments for different ailments and injuries. Contents. The Germania begins with a description of the lands, laws, and customs of the Germanic people (chapters 1–27); it then describes individual tribes, beginning with those dwelling closest to Roman lands and ending on the uttermost shores of the Baltic, among the amber-gathering Aesti, the Fenni, and the unknown tribes beyond them.. Tacitus says (chapter 2) that physically, the Author: Publius Cornelius Tacitus. A Living Sacrifice. 12 Therefore, I urge you, brothers and sisters, in view of God’s mercy, to offer your bodies as a living sacrifice, holy and pleasing to God—this is your true and proper worship. 2 Do not conform to the pattern of this world, but be transformed by the renewing of your mind. Then you will be able to test and approve what God’s will is —his good, pleasing and perfect will. Additional Physical Format: Online version: DeFelice, John F. Roman hospitality. Warren Center, Pa.: Shangri-La Publications, (OCoLC)
Xenia (Greek: ξενία, lit. 'guest-friendship') is the ancient Greek sacred rule of hospitality (or hospitium), the generosity and courtesy shown to those who are far from home and/or associates of the person bestowing rituals of hospitality created and expressed a reciprocal relationship between guest and host expressed in both material benefits (e.g. gifts, protection. A 'read' is counted each time someone views a publication summary (such as the title, abstract, and list of authors), clicks on a figure, or views or downloads the full-text. Unlike Greco-Roman hospitality, the guest in Hebraic hospitality seems to have been most frequently Jewish. While it was the case that other travelers could also find lodging, Jewish hospitality was focused on Jews. Jewish travelers looked first to stay with a distant relative in whatever region they were traveling. If no relative could be. Roman hospitality: the professional women of Pompeii / John DeFalice [i.e. DeFelice]. Format Book Published Warren Center, Pa.: Shangri-La Publications, Description p.: ill. (some col.), 26 cm. Series Marco Polo monographs, 6 Notes Includes bibliographical references .