Teen fiction ancient roman
Rosemary Sutcliff, Eagle's Egg , about a young standard-bearer in the Roman army in Britain who must gain a promotion in order to marry the girl he loves. Roman Britain books for preteens Caroline Lawrence, Escape from Rome , about a twelve-year-old Roman boy during the time of Emperor Domitian who flees to Britain with his brother and sisters when soldiers invade his home; 1 in the Roman Quests series. Recommended for ages Caroline Lawrence, The Archers of Isca , about a fifteen-year-old boy in Roman Britain who has joined the Roman army but considers deserting, a crime punishable by death, to rescue his sister who has been taken away by a druid; 2 in the Roman Quests series. Caroline Lawrence, Death in the Arena , about an eleven-year-old girl studying to become a druid who is asked to go on the road in search of a boy who was stolen as a baby; 3 in the Roman Quests series.
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Historical Novels for Teens and Preteens: Ancient History
Ancient Rome in YA & Middle Grade Fiction (17 books)
Historical novels listed in chronological order[ edit ] Rome as a Kingdom[ edit ] If you know of works set in the pre-Republican era, please expand this section. Founding Fathers by Alfred Duggan. Originally titled Children of the Wolf, this novel tells the story of King Romulus and the founding of Rome through the eyes of a variety of characters who come to the new city. Roma by Steven Saylor. According to the author's website, the book covers part of Rome's early history. Roma , published March 6, , by Steven Saylor. This book is set on the cusp of the 5th and 4th centuries BC, about a Roman girl married to an Etruscan man in the events leading up to the war between Rome and Veii.
Fiction set in ancient Rome
A young Pompeiian boy becomes apprenticed to a physician as the volcano Versuvius smoulders in the background. Historically accurate and full of enchanting wordplay, this fanciful tale set in Rome in 36 AD follows the adventures of Spartapuss, via his diary entries, as the Feline Empire falls into the hands of Emperor Tiberius tyrannical heir, Catligula. When someone scrawls a nasty poem about the royal felines on Spatopias vomitorium walls during a visit to the spa from Catligula and his mother Mewlia, Spartapuss is held responsible. Fortune takes a wicked turn when hes thrown in jail and transferred to a gladiator training school.
Gods, Princes, and Ancient Rome in Historical Fiction Published September 17, Exploration has been on the minds of humanity since the beginning of time. Whether it is discovering a new star, landing on a new continent, or making scientific breakthroughs, exploring the world has piqued the curiosity of men and women for ages. Perhaps this is why I find the historical fiction genre so satisfying. Historical fiction is not only entertaining, but it promotes listening to and understanding multiple perspectives. Oftentimes, history is portrayed as one-sided and flat: