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  1.  6
    Greek Sophists in the Roman Empire.G. W. Bowersock - 1969 - Clarendon Press.
  2. Rostovtzeff and Harvard.G. Bongard-Levin & G. W. Bowersock - 1996 - Philologus: Zeitschrift für Antike Literatur Und Ihre Rezeption 140 (2):334-348.
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  3. Exploration in North-West Arabia After Jaussen-Savignac.G. W. Bowersock - 1996 - Topoi 6 (2):553-563.
  4. From Gibbon to Auden: Essays on the Classical Tradition.G. W. Bowersock - 2009 - Oxford University Press USA.
    For several decades G. W. Bowersock has been one of our leading historians of the classical world. This volume collects seventeen of his essays, each illustrating how the classical past has captured the imagination of some of the greatest figures in modern historiography and literature. The essays here range across three centuries, the eighteenth to the twentieth, and are divided chronologically. The great Enlightenment historian Edward Gibbon is in large part the unifying force of this collection as he appears prominently (...)
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  5.  33
    Gibbon J. W. Burrow: Gibbon. (Past Masters.) Pp. 117. Oxford University Press, 1985.G. W. Bowersock - 1986 - The Classical Review 36 (02):292-295.
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  6.  15
    Ferdinando Lo Cascio: Sulla autenticità delle epistole di Apollonio Tianeo. (Istituto siciliano di studi bizantini e neoellenici, 10.) Pp. 80. Palermo, 1978. Paper.G. W. Bowersock - 1981 - The Classical Review 31 (2):289-289.
  7.  30
    Engelbert Winter: Die sāsānidisch-römischen Friedensverträge des 3. Jahrhunderts n. Chr. – ein Beitrag zum Verständnis der außenpolitischen Beziehungen zwischen den beiden Großimächten. Pp. 344. (European University Studies, III. 350.) Frankfurt, Berne, New York and Paris: Peter Lang, 1988. DM 68. [REVIEW]G. W. Bowersock - 1991 - The Classical Review 41 (01):257-.
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  8.  2
    The Prosopography of the Later Roman Empire.G. W. Bowersock, A. H. M. Jones, J. R. Martindale & J. Morris - 1976 - American Journal of Philology 97 (1):84.
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  9.  33
    Gibbon. [REVIEW]G. W. Bowersock - 1986 - The Classical Review 36 (2):292-295.
  10.  43
    PERGAMON W. Radt: Pergamon. Geschichte und Bauten einer antiken Metropole . Pp. 376, abbs, maps. Darmstadt: Primus Verlag, 1999. Cased, DM 98. ISBN: 3-89678-116-. [REVIEW]G. W. Bowersock - 2000 - The Classical Review 50 (02):553-.
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  11.  27
    A Cambridge View Of The Second Sophistic. [REVIEW]G. W. Bowersock - 2003 - The Classical Review 53 (2):329-331.
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  12.  37
    Rome and the Near East.G. W. Bowersock - 1988 - The Classical Review 38 (01):101-.
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  13.  11
    Engelbert Winter: Die sāsānidisch-römischen Friedensverträge des 3. Jahrhunderts n. Chr. – ein Beitrag zum Verständnis der außenpolitischen Beziehungen zwischen den beiden Großimächten. Pp. 344. (European University Studies, III. 350.) Frankfurt, Berne, New York and Paris: Peter Lang, 1988. DM 68. [REVIEW]G. W. Bowersock - 1991 - The Classical Review 41 (1):257-257.
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  14.  33
    A Cambridge View of the Second Sophistic S. Goldhill (Ed.): Being Greek Under Rome. Cultural Identity, the Second Sophistic and the Development of Empire . Pp. VIII + 395. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2001. Cased, £45. Isbn: 0-521-66317-. [REVIEW]G. W. Bowersock - 2003 - The Classical Review 53 (02):329-.
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  15.  9
    Local Knowledge and Microidentities.G. W. Bowersock - 2019 - Common Knowledge 25 (1-3):165-168.
    This response to two academic conferences—“Local Knowledge and Microidentities,” held in England in 2004, and “Patrie d’origine et patries électives,” held in France in 2009—argues that “the idea of the local can only arise from a supralocal perspective” and, thus, that there is no local knowledge without a cosmopolitan knowledge more widely shared. Contributions to the conferences remarked on the widespread existence in Greek and Roman antiquity of bicultural identity and of hypermultiple citizenship. Therefore, despite much evidence of strong attachments (...)
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  16.  29
    Julian Polymnia Athanassiadi-Fowden: Julian and Hellenism, an Intellectual Biography. Pp. X + 245. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1981. £17.50. [REVIEW]G. W. Bowersock - 1983 - The Classical Review 33 (01):81-83.
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  17.  24
    A Correction in Strabo Confirmed.G. W. Bowersock - 1964 - The Classical Review 14 (01):12-13.
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  18.  1
    Roman Arabia.David Kennedy & G. W. Bowersock - 1985 - American Journal of Philology 106 (3):385.
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  19.  21
    Ferdinando Lo Cascio: Sulla autenticità delle epistole di Apollonio Tianeo. (Istituto siciliano di studi bizantini e neoellenici, 10.) Pp. 80. Palermo, 1978. Paper. [REVIEW]G. W. Bowersock - 1981 - The Classical Review 31 (02):289-.
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  20.  13
    Local Knowledge and Microidentities in the Imperial Greek World.G. W. Bowersock - 2014 - Common Knowledge 20 (1):137-138.
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  21.  10
    Ancient Salt: The New Rhetoric and the OldThe Art of Rhetoric in the Roman World, 300 B.C.-A.D. 300.The Speeches in Vergil's Aeneid.Generic Composition in Greek and Roman Poetry.Greek Sophists in the Roman Empire.Hermogenes and the Renaissance: Seven Ideas of Style. [REVIEW]Helen F. North, George Kennedy, Gilbert Highet, Francis Cairns, G. W. Bowersock & Annabel M. Patterson - 1974 - Journal of the History of Ideas 35 (2):349.
  22.  16
    Some Persons in Plutarch's Moralia.G. W. Bowersock - 1965 - Classical Quarterly 15 (02):267-.
    Plutarch of Chaeronea was a voluminous writer whose experience of the Graeco-Roman world of his own day was quite as comprehensive as his knowledge of earlier ages. The ancient historian is often daunted by the sheer bulk of Plutarch's work and prefers customarily to concentrate his attention upon the Lives, which, if not history, at least contain much historical matter.
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  23.  18
    Augustus on Aegina.G. W. Bowersock - 1964 - Classical Quarterly 14 (1):120-121.
    [Plutarch] records that Augustus passed a winter on the island of Aegina, rather than in Athens, as a sign of his wrath toward the Athenians. Paul Graindor assumed that the most likely time for Augustus to have been angry with the Athenians was immediately after Actium, and so he dated [Plutarch]'s anecdote to the winter of 31/30. This is impossible.
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  24.  11
    Epigraphica Asiae Minoris Rapta aut Obruta.Christian Habicht, G. W. Bowersock & C. P. Jones - 1987 - American Journal of Philology 108 (4).
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  25.  8
    God, Space, and City in the Roman Imagination.G. W. Bowersock - 2015 - Common Knowledge 21 (2):346-347.
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  26.  7
    Antipater Chaldaeus.G. W. Bowersock - 1983 - Classical Quarterly 33 (02):491-.
    In a recent publication of four new inscriptions from Larisa in Thessaly, Kostas Gallis has revealed the helpful presence of a Syrian astrologer in that area of Greece toward the middle of the second century B.C. . In honouring this man the Larisaeans identify him, in one of the new texts, as 'αντíπατροσ 'αντιπτρον 'ιεροπολíτησ τσ ∑ελευκíδοσ, πεπλιτ*ogr;γ7rho;αημνοσ [δ] ν 'ομολíω υπρχων χαλδαοσ στρονóμοσ, νδημν τμν ρò ρρóνων. The Chaldaean astrologer Antipater is accordingly a native of Syrian Hierapolis who acquired (...)
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  27.  3
    Momigliano's Quest for the Person.G. W. Bowersock - 1991 - History and Theory 30 (4):27-36.
    The concept of the person provides a convenient point of entry into a nexus of problems that much engaged Arnaldo Momigliano during his final three years. The closer one looks at Momigliano's papers on the person between 1985 and 1987, the more the disparate elements that he emphasized there can be seen to have a common core. Biography and autobiography, race and religion, traditional Judaism, and apocalyptic literature -which he introduced in the discussion of Judaism and biography in the Graeco-Roman (...)
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  28.  7
    Roman Arabia.Irfan Shahîd, G. W. Bowersock & Irfan Shahid - 1985 - Journal of the American Oriental Society 105 (4):748.
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