African Archaeological Review

, Volume 34, Issue 3, pp 443–445 | Cite as

Susan T. Stevens and Jonathan P. Conant (Eds.): North Africa under Byzantium and Early Islam. (Dumbarton Oaks Byzantine symposia and colloquia)

Dumbarton Oaks Research Library and Collection, Washington, DC, 2016, 322 pp., ISBN 9780884024088
  • Ralf Bockmann
Book Review


  1. Ben Abbès, M. (2004). L’Afrique byzantine face à la conquête arabe. Recherche sur le VIIe siècle en Afrique du Nord. Nanterre: Thèse pour le Doctorat en Histoire, Université Paris X.Google Scholar
  2. Cameron, A. (1989). Gelimer’s laughter. The case of Byzantine Africa. In F. M. Clover (Ed.), Tradition and innovation in Late Antiquity (pp. 171–190). Madison: University of Wisconsin Press.Google Scholar
  3. Conant, J. (2012). Staying Roman. Conquest and identity in Africa and the Mediterranean, 439–700. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  4. Diehl, C. (1896). L’Afrique byzantine, Histoire de la domination byzantine en Afrique (533–709). Paris: Leroux.Google Scholar
  5. Kaegi, W. E. (2010). Muslim expansion and Byzantine collapes in North Africa. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
  6. Pringle, D. (1981). The defence of Byzantine Africa from Justinian to the Arab conquest: An account of the military history and archaeology of the African provinces in the 6th and 7th centuries (Vol. 2). Oxford: BAR international series 99.Google Scholar
  7. Stevens, S. T., Kalinowski, A., & Vanderleest, H. (2005). Bir Ftouha. A pilgrimage church complex at Carthage. Portsmouth: Journal of Roman Archaeology Supplementary Series no. 59.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Science+Business Media New York 2017

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Deutsches Archäologisches Institut RomRomeItaly

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