Bossy, Alexander, ed. "Romanian Origins, Part II: Roman Dacia" [article-on-line]; available from http://xp9.dejanews.com/getdoc.xp?recnum=26293 rver.db95q4&CONTEXT=845571611.12187&hitnum=110; accessed 18 October 1996.
After Roman conquest, what became of Dacias original population? Outline of where they went and who remained.
Bunson, Matthew. Encyclopedia of the Roman Empire. New York, 1994.
Brief outline of Dacias foreign contacts in a political/military sense and Roman conquer/acquisition of it and incorporation into the Roman Empire.
Chitescu, M. "Numismatic Aspects of the History of the Dacian State: The Roman Republican Coinage and Geto-Dacian Coins of the Roman Type." British International Rep. International Services 368 no. 112: 24 (no date).
On Inter-library loan.
Crook, J. A., ed., et. al. Cambridge Ancient History, Volume 10, The Last Age of the Roman Republic 146-43 BC. 2d ed. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1996.
Minor mentions of Dacia in association with Caesar, Cicero, and its conquerors.
Dunan, Marcel. Larousse Encyclopedia of Ancient and Medieval History. New York and Evanston: Harper and Row, 1963.
Dacias valiant struggle against acculturation; Trajans Columns record of the Dacian Wars and Dacias subsequent fall to the Roman Empire.
Ehrhardt, Christopher. "What Should One Do About Dacia?" Classical World 63 no.7: 222-226.
Roman ruins, Dacias background, a supplement of cultural materials for linguistics class.
Eliade, Mircea. Zalmoxis: The Vanishing God. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1972.
Dacian religious ceremonies, beliefs, and practices.
Eminescu, Mihai. "A Dacian Prayer." Available from http://www.users.interport.net/~radvel/poezii/dacian.html; Internet; accessed 20 October 1996.
Poem written in the nineteenth century about Dacian life.
Grant, Michael. A Guide to the Ancient World. United States: H. W. Wilson Co., 1986.
Basic overview of Dacian history with a focus on the wars and Trajans Column.
Hammond, N. G. L., and H. H. Scullard, eds. Oxford Classical Dictionary. London: Oxford University Press, 1970.
Dacias history outlined in relation to its conquest by Rome.
"Introduction: A Romantic Imagination: The Dako-Roman Existence." Available from http://web.ucs.ubc.ca/szeitz/books/haraszti1/i.html; Internet; accessed 22 September 1996.
Review of Dacias "tragic" and "unfortunate" existence. A preview to medieval Romanian studies.
MacKendrick, Paul. The Dacian Stone Speaks. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 1975.
Description of Dacias pre-history and history covering from 3000 BC through the seventh century after Christ, giving an overview of the provinces culture and lifeways. The map of Dacia is based on MacKendricks.
Parvan, Vasile. Dacia. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1928.
Outline of early civilization of Dacia: military, political, and social aspects. The illustration of metalworking comes from this book.
Ross, Lino. Trajans Column and the Dacian Wars. Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 1971.
History of Dacias wars based on archaeological evidence and historical sources.
Haraszti, Endre. "The Tragic Defeat and Extermination of the Dak People." Available from http://web.ucs.ubc.ca/szeitz/books/haraszti1/ii.html; Internet; accessed 22 September 1996.
What little is known about Dacian lifeways is outlined here, including the fall to the Romans and its tragic consequences for the culture.
Stillwell, Richard, MacDonald, and McAllister, eds. Princeton Encyclopedia of Classical Sites. Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1976.
Overviews Sarmizegetusa, describing life and the archaeological finds.
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