May 30, 2018
Sorry, the link (http://indigo.uic.edu/handle/10027/22252) that I provided in my previous post may not be the official link, although it does get you to Indigo, and if you type it into your browser, it connects to the book. This is the official link:
The book has been reviewed by Ermanno Malaspina in Ciceroniana on line: A Journal of Roman Thought n.s. IV.1.2020, pp. 218-222, along with Benjamin Straumann’s Crisis and Constitutionalism. Roman Political Thought from the Fall of the Republic to the Age of Revolution (OUP 2016). https://www.ojs.unito.it/index.php/COL/article/view/4676/4254
January 14, 2020
The following is the current link to the JRS review: https://doi.org/10.1017/S0075435819000765
Aug. 13, 2019 The book has now been reviewed in the latest volume of Journal of Roman Studies. You can link to it at https://www.cambridge.org/core/journals/journal-of-roman-studies , and then search under FirstView. Login is required to access content on this site.
This post relates to obtaining access to the digital version of the book.
The official digital site for this book is http://indigo.uic.edu/handle/10027/22252 Indigo is the digital repository maintained by the Library of the University of Illinois at Chicago. When the book was released almost three months ago, this site was working only very sporadically. Indigo has now been upgraded, and functions much better, but is apparently still not totally reliable and available. For example, right now (May 25, 2018, 1:00 p.m. EDT), the book is not appearing. The backup site, http://www.tinyurl.com/RomanAmoralism , works all the time, in my experience.
For more information on accessing the digital version or obtaining a print copy, please click on the “Get the book” tab.
Thank you very much for your interest in this blog. The purpose of this moderated blog is to provide a forum for discussion of my book, published in 2018, Roman Amoralism Reconsidered: the Political Culture of the Roman Republic and Historians in an Era of Disillusionment. Please see the Get the book tab for information on downloading a free digital version of the book or purchasing a print copy.
This blog is open to comments from anyone, ranging from a professional scholar in the field to an interested layperson. Nevertheless, whatever the status or qualifications of the contributor, the purpose of this blog is serious scholarly discussion of the book, Roman Amoralism Reconsidered. The blog will be moderated by me, and I have the sole right to decide whether to include or exclude a contribution. Please see the Guidelines for blog tab for more information.
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Michael C. Alexander
Department of History
University of Illinois at Chicago