The Geography of Roman Gaul

(Presented courtesy of the University of South Carolina)

Geographical Material may be accessed in the following Categories

Full Citations for the abbreviated bibliographical references.
This site is currently under development and focuses primarily on the geography of southwestern Gaul. Please send comments, additions, and corrections to:
Ralph W. Mathisen, Louise Fry Scudder Professor of Humanities, Dept. of History, Univ. of South Carolina, Columbia, SC 29208, USA
Acknowledgements: Research for this project was carried out with the generous assistance of the American Philosophical Society, the Friends of the Princeton University Library, and the Sponsored Programs and Research Division of the University of South Carolina. A project like this also could not be attempted without the assistance of many individuals. I therefore would like to thank the many persons who have provided advice, assistance, information, and support in many ways, not only through correspondence but also during visits to French archaeological sites, museums, centers, and libraries. These include, but are not limited to, Dany Barraud (Bordeaux), Eve Borredon (Brive- la-Gaillard), Beatrice Caseau (Univ. de Paris IV), Michel Cheynet (Paris), Monique Clavel-Leveque (Besancon), Mireille Corbier (L'annee epigraphique), Guy Coulon (Argenton-St-Marcel), Alain Deschamps (Orleans), Wanda Diebolt (Paris), Patrick Galliou (Brest), Pascal Laurent (Escolives-Ste-Camille), Guy Lintz (Limoges), Jean Maurin (Bordeaux), Helene Mongineau (Orleans), Helene Morlier (Gallia), Jacques Naveau (Jublains), Rene Nouillhat (Dijon), Yves Petident (Auxerre), Luce Pietri (Paris), Michel Rouche (Paris), Christian Settipani (Paris), and Michel Vidal (Toulouse).
[USC Home Page] This page updated 22 July 2002 by Ralph W. Mathisen,


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