Halsall, G. (2004) Gender and the end of empire. Journal of Medieval and Early Modern Studies, 34 (1). pp. 17-39. ISSN 1082-9636Full text not available from this repository.
[FIRST PARAGRAPH] The problem of the “Fall of the Roman Empire” continues to excite debate among historians and archaeologists, fifteen centuries after Odoacer deposed the usurper Romulus in 476. Similarly, there is an ever-growing corpus of work on women’s history and, to some extent more recently, gender in late antiquity and the early Middle Ages. The challenge of bringing these two burgeoning areas of research together has, however, on the whole been avoided.
|Institution:||The University of York|
|Academic Units:||The University of York > History (York)|
|Depositing User:||York RAE Import|
|Date Deposited:||21 Apr 2009 11:23|
|Last Modified:||21 Apr 2009 11:23|
|Publisher:||Duke University Press|