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More or Less: Waitrose, EU Ref, Antiques Roadshow and Computer Science and SocksSunday, 31st July 2016 20:00 - BBC Radio 4Tim Harford and his team investigate EU Referendum, Desk of Good News, tribute to Trumpton and Antiques Roadshow. Read more: More or Less: Waitrose, EU Ref, Antiques Roadshow and Computer Science and Socks
More or Less: Waitrose, EU Ref, Antiques Roadshow and Computer Science and SocksAvailable for over a yearTim Harford and his team investigate EU Referendum, Desk of Good News, tribute to Trumpton and Antiques Roadshow. Read more: More or Less: Waitrose, EU Ref, Antiques Roadshow and Computer Science and Socks
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The Roman emperor had key relationships with several differing groups within the Roman empire, including the senate, the populace of Rome, the army and the provinces. This free course, The repute and reality of being a Roman emperor, will focus on exploring the emperor's relationship with the provinces and will show you how this relationship was represented and mediated, manifesting the culture of the empire in the figure of the emperor.
After studying this course, you should be able to:
- understand the central role played by the Roman emperor in the construction and development of culture, identity and power.
Study this free course
Enrol to access the full course, get recognition for the skills you learn, track your progress and on completion gain a statement of participation to demonstrate your learning to others. Make your learning visible!
The repute and reality of being a Roman emperor
This course considers the relationship of the emperor with the Roman provinces, and how this relationship was mediated and represented, as well as how the culture of empire was manifested in the identity of the emperor.
This OpenLearn course provides a sample of Level 3 study in.
This free course includes adapted extracts from an Open University course which is no longer available to new students. If you found this interesting you could explore more free World History courses or view the range of currently available OU World History courses.
Copyright & revisions
Originally published: Thursday, 21st January 2016
Last updated on: Thursday, 21st January 2016
- Creative-Commons: The Open University is proud to release this free course under a Creative Commons licence. However, any third-party materials featured within it are used with permission and are not ours to give away. These materials are not subject to the Creative Commons licence. See terms and conditions. Full details can be found in the Acknowledgements and our FAQs section.
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