By Claude Eilers
The increase and fall of urban consumers within the Greek East is associated with the basic alterations that happened throughout the fall of the Republic and the transition to the Principate. This discursive remedy of the origins, nature, and decline of this kind of patronage, and its position in Roman perform as a complete, is supplemented via a reference catalogue of Roman consumers of Greek groups.
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Additional info for Roman Patrons of Greek Cities (Oxford Classical Monographs)
361–2, StR iii. 65); Premerstein, ‘Clientes’, 26–7. See A. Heuss, Die v•olkerrechtlichen Grundlagen der r•omischen Au¢enpolitik in republikanischer Zeit (Klio suppl. 31, ns 18; Leipzig, 1933), 60–9; Badian, FC 4–7; W. Dahlheim, Struktur und Entwicklung des r•omischen V•olkerrechts im dritten und zweiten Jahrhundert v. Chr. (Vestigia, 8; Munich, 1968), 20–43. Badian, FC 156–7. The text of the tabula Alcantarensis (AE (1984), 495) discussed in J. S. Richardson, Hispaniae: Spain and the Development of Roman Imperialism, 218–82 bc (Cambridge, 1986), 199–200, unfortunately fails at the crucial point.
10–11, on which see below, pp. 161–3. In addition to the passages above, Ulp. Dig. 9. 3. 5. 1; 33. 9. 3. 6. g. Brunt, ‘Clientela’, 391–2. Deniaux, Client›eles et pouvoir, 4–5; Saller, Personal Patronage, 8–11, suggests that patrons avoided the term out of sensitivity for their clients’ feelings, while clients were willing to advertise their dependence. O·. 2. 69: ‘qui se locupletes, honoratos, beatos putant . . patrocinio vero se usos aut clientes appellari mortis instar putant’ (‘Those who consider themselves wealthy, respected, or fortunate .
Menippos is reported to have acted as ambassador for the Romans: Claros, i/1 Menippos, col. 3, ll. 6–13. Aphrodisias and Rome, doc. 3 ( = C107), ll. 30–3; presumably the ambassadors are those referred to at Aphrodisias and Rome, doc. 2, ll. , p. 19). Cic. Verr. 4. 89–90. , perhaps, the case of L. Valerius Flaccus (pr. 63), who became patron Becoming a Client 29 In the late Republic the most common occasion for someone to become the patron of a city was evidently while he was provincial governor.