1. T

    seeking sources for all roman letters of correspondence (besides cicero and pliny)

    Hello, I am hoping to get some direction as to where I can find publications of extant roman correspondence. cicero and pliny are the most famous, and are easy to find, but I know much more exists from many more people. I just found out augustus himself has some existing letters. Does anyone...
  2. P

    Willy-Nicky Correspondence

    Some historians dismiss the Willy-Nicky correspondence at the eve of the First World War as meaningless telegrams, while others point out that as absolute rulers (in the case of Nicholas) and semi-absolute rulers (in the case of Wilhelm II) it was in their power to halt Europe falling into the...
  3. CathareHeretic

    The correspondence of prince talleyrand and king louis xviii. During the congress of

    LETTER XXXVI. No. 19. Vienna, 4th January, 1815. SIRE, I have received the letter of the 23rd of last month, with which your Majesty has deigned to honor me. On the 21st of the present month, the anniversary of a day of horror and eternal mourning, a solemn expiatory service will be...
  4. R

    Question - History of American correspondence courses.

    I was recommended to join this site by my father, I am a History student at a British University and having been inspired by characters in Steinbeck's Grapes of Wrath and the Wayward Bus taking up of correspondence courses they found in newspapers and pamphlets. My weak attempts of internet...
  5. interest

    Request: letters of war correspondence from a soldier occupying another country

    Especially an officer in charge of overseeing the occupied citizens in some occupational area (media, politics, business management, etv) Thanks
  6. B

    Anonymous hackers attack Iran, and steal email correspondence.

    Anonymous makes off with scanned passports from Iran, 10k e-mails What do you think? Is it activism if you just steal such information?
  7. Salah

    Did Jesus have a written correspondence with an Arab King?

    Abgar the Fifth (known as Iulius Abgarus to the Romans, Julios Abgaros in Greek) was a client-king who ruled over the Mesopotamian Arab city-state of Edessa, in the first several decades of the Christian era. He was a contemporary to Emperor Tiberius - and Jesus Christ. Early Christian legend...