Justinian and the Later Roman Empire
The eastern half of the Roman Empire, economically the stronger, did not "fall" but continued almost intact, safe in the new capital of Constantinople. This empire is the subject of John Barker Jr.'s book and the central focus of his examination of questions of continuity and change.
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age of Justinian Amalasuntha Anastasius Arab Arian army Asia Minor attack attempt Avars Balkan barbarian became began Belisarius Byzantine capital Chalcedonian Christian Church civilization commander conquest Constantine Constantinople Council court death deposed East Eastern efforts Emperor Empire's Empress factions final forces frontiers further Gelimer German Ghassanids Gothic Goths Greek Haghia Sophia Heraclius Imperial Isaurian Italy John Justin Justinian II Justinian's reign Kavadh Khusru King kingdom Lakhmid Later Roman Empire Maurice menace ment military Monophysite Narses Nevertheless Nika Riots North Africa official orthodox Ostrogothic pagan Patriarch peace Persian Phocas Pope position problem Procopius provinces raids ravaged Ravenna Reconquest religious Ricimer Riots Roman Empire Roman world Rome ruler siege sixth century Slavonic Slavs sphere success successor surviving territory Theodahad Theodora Theodosius Theodosius II thereafter throne Tiberius tinian tion Totila tradition Tribonian Vandal Vigilius Visigoths Vitalian West Western Wittigis Zeno
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