Carthage Must Be Destroyed

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Authors: Richard Miles
naval battle (256 BC)
    economy
    6th century crisis
    effect of First Punic War on Carthage
    effect of loss of Sardinia
    effect of wars in Sicily on
    effect of wealth of Spain on recovery
    loan from Egypt
    recovery from Second Punic War
    rural
    egersis , festival of Melqart
    in Carthage
    in Gades
    Greek interpretation
    Egypt
    boat-building
    magic symbols
    relations with Tyre
    trade
    El, Phoenician god
    elephants
    at Acragas
    on Barcid coins
    at battle of Zama
    captured by Roman army
    crossing of Alps
    crossing of Rhône
    forest species
    in Hannibal’s army
    at Panormus
    Pyrrhus’ use of
    used to trample rebel mercenaries
    Xanthippus’ use of
    Elissa (Elisshat) of Tyre compared with Dido
    and myth of foundation of Carthage
    see also Dido
    elite
    and control over armies
    merchants
    and rise of popular power
    see also Council of Elders
    Elymian people, Sicily
    emporia
    Carthaginian
    Phoenician
    Enna, Sicily
    Ennius, Quintus
    Annales
    and Vergil’s Aeneid
    Entella, Sicily, bronze tablets
    ephebes (statues)
    Ephorus, Athenian scholar
    epic poetry, Roman
    Epicydes, Syracusan officer in Hannibal’s army
    epigraphy see inscriptions
    Epirus (Albania)
    Molossian troops
    see also Pyrrhus
    Erymanthian boar, legend of
    Erythia, mythical island
    Erythrae, Greek island
    Eryx, king in Sicily
    Eryx, Sicily
    Aphrodite/Astarte
    capture by Pyrrhus
    Carthaginian attempt to recapture (244 BC)
    Eshmoun, god
    and Greek god Aesculapius
    Etruria, Italy
    alliance with Carthage
    and Heracles
    trade with
    under Roman control
    Etruscan language, on Pyrgi Tablets
    Etruscans
    adoption of Odysseus
    trade networks
    Euboea, island
    pottery
    settlement of Ischia
    trade
    Eudoxius of Cnidus, Greek author
    euhemerism (gods as deified humans)
    Euhemerus, Greek philosopher
    Euhesperides, Greek settlement
    Eumenes, king of Pergamum
    Evander, mythical king
    evocatio , Roman religious ritual
    exploration
    Carthaginian
    Greek

    Fabii, Roman senatorial family
    Fabius Maximus, Quintus ( Cunctator ), as autocrat
    ambush in Vulturnus valley
    consulships
    and removal of temple of Hercules to Capitol and Scipio statue of Heracles on Capitol
    Fabius Pictor, Quintus, Roman senator
    Annales
    Fabius, Roman envoy to Carthage
    faience, Phoenician
    famine, Carthage (256–255 BC)
    Fauna, wife of Faunus
    Faunus, mythical king
    Fides , temple to
    fides , Roman virtue
    and Roman faithlessness
    fides Punica (Roman idiom of faithlessness)
    fire
    at end of siege
    regenerative powers of ( egersis )
    First Punic War (264–241 BC)
    battle of Mylae
    build-up to
    Carthaginian strategy in Sicily
    defeat of Carthage
    effect on economy
    Roman campaign in North Africa (256–255 BC)
    Sicily
    terms of peace treaty
    fish salting, Morocco
    Flaminius Nepos, Gaius, consul (217)
    Flaminius, Titus Quinctius, Roman general
    Flaubert, Gustave, Salammbô
    Flavius Hannibalianus
    food
    imports
    livestock
    from Sardinia
    variety, from hinterlands
    wild birds
    Fortuna, Roman goddess
    foundation myths
    Elissa
    Heracles and
    Rome
    settlement of Azoros and Carchedon
    synchronicity of foundation of Rome and Carthage
    France
    19th-century see also Gaul
    Franko, George
    Fronda, Michael
    Frusino, Italy, hermaphrodite child born
    Fulvius Centumalus, Gnaeus, Roman pro-consul
    Fulvius Flaccus, Quintus, censor (174/173)
    Fulvius Flaccus, Quintus, Roman general
    furniture, inlays for

    Gabon
    Gades, Tyrian colony
    Barcid mints
    Carthage and
    Carthaginian retreat to
    Hannibal at
    Heracles at
    public buildings
    surrender to Rome (206)
    temple of Melqart
    Gaius Claudius, Roman tribune
    Gammarth, villa estate
    garum (fish sauce)
    Gades
    Kerkouane
    Morocco
    Gaul (France)
    Hannibal in see also Cisalpine Gaul
    Gauls
    Celts in Alpine regions
    equated with Hyperboreans
    as mercenaries
    sack of Rome (387 BC)
    Gela, Sicily, Greek city
    Gelon, ruler of Syracuse
    and battle of Himera
    death of
    settlement with Carthage
    Geminus, Gnaeus Servilius, consul (217)
    Genna Maria, Sicily, shrine of Demeter
    Geryon, ogre
    earliest

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