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    DMITRIEV, SVIATOSLAV 2009. The rise and quick fall of the theory of ancient economic imperialism. The Economic History Review, Vol. 62, Issue. 4, p. 785.

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  • Print publication year: 1994
  • Online publication date: March 2008

8a - Lucullus, Pompey and the East

from PART I
Summary
Mithridates might have accepted what the Peace of Dardanus seemed to offer - the recognition of his independence within his kingdom and freedom of action to the north and west, in the regions of his Crimean, Sarmatian and sub-Caucasian territories. After the withdrawal of Licinius Murena it was decided at Rome to restore Roman control over Pamphylia, Pisidia and Lycaonia, which had seen no Roman proconsul since 89 BC. Mithridates did not propose to fight his third war with Rome singlehanded. He rebuilt his fleet, shattered by the surrender of 70 major vessels to Sulla: some 150 warships can be traced in the operations against Lucullus, out of an alleged strength of 400 ships of all types. Acilius Glabrio, consul in 67, was commissioned to take over the eastern command from Lucullus by a plebiscite of the tribune Gabinius, following his creation of the general piracy command for Pompey, before the disaster of Zela was known at Rome.
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The Cambridge Ancient History
  • Online ISBN: 9781139054379
  • Book DOI: https://doi.org/10.1017/CHOL9780521256032
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