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2.9: Bibliografía

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    Adams, C. E. P. (2001). Who bore the burden? The organization of stone transport in Roman Egypt. En D. J. Mattingly y J. Salmon, Economies beyond agriculture in the classical world (pp. 171-92). Londres y Nueva York: Routledge.

    Alcock, S. E. (1993). Graecia Capta: The landscapes of Roman Greece. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

    Aldrete, G. y Mattingly, D. J. (1999). Feeding the city: The organization, operation and scale of the supply system for Rome. En D. S. Pottery y D. J. Mattingly (eds.), Life, Death and Entertainment in the Roman Empire (pp. 171-204). Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press.

    Andreau, J. (1999). Banking and business in the Roman world, 310 BC to AD 284. Cambridge: Cambridge. Cambridge University Press.

    Andreau, J. (2000). Commerce and finance. CAH,2(11), 769-86.

    Aubert, J.-J. (1994). Business managers in Ancient Rome: A social and eco- nomic study of Institores 200 BC–AD 250. Leiden: Bril.

    Bagnall, R. S. (1997). The Kellis agricultural account book. Oxford: Oxbow Books.

    Barker, G. W. y Lloyd, J. (eds.) (1991). Roman landscapes. Archaeological survey in the Mediterranean region. British School at Rome Archaeologi- cal Monograph 2. Londres: The British School at Rome.

    Ben Lazreg, N., Bonifay, M., Drine, A., y Trousset, P. (1995). Production et commercialization des salsamenta de l’Afrique ancienne. En P. Trousset (ed.), Productions et exportations africaines (pp. 103-42). Paris: CTHS. Bird, D. G. (1972). The Roman gold mines of north-west Spain. Bonner Jahrbucher 172, 36-64.

    Blazquez Martinez, J. M. y Remesal Rodriguez, J. (eds.) (2003) [1999]. Es- tudios sobre el Monte Testaccio Roma, 3 vols. Barcelona: Universitat de Barcelona.

    Bowman, A. K. and Thomas, J. D. (1994). The Vindolanda writing-tablets. Vol. 2. Londres: British Museum Publications.

    Brewster, E. H. (1917). Roman craftsmen and tradesmen of the early empire. Nueva York: Menasha.

    Burford, A. (1972). Craftsmen in Greek and Roman society. Londres. Campbell, J. B. (2000). The writing of the Roman land surveyors. Introduction, text, translation and commentary. Londres.

    Carandini, A. (1983). Pottery and the African economy. En P. D. A. Garnsey, P. D. A. y C. R. Whittaker ( eds.). Trade and famine in classical antiquity (pp. 145-62). Cambridge: Cambridge Philological Society.

    Carlsen, J., Ørsted, P., y Skydsgard, J. (eds.) (1994). Land-use in the Roman Empire. Rome: L’Erma di Bretschneider.

    Carreras Montfort, C. (2002). The Roman military supply during the princi- pate. Transportation and staples. En P. P. M. Erdkamp (ed.). The Roman army and the economy (pp. 70-89). Amsterdam: Gieben.

    Cockle, H. (1981). Pottery manufacture in Roman Egypt: A new papyrusJRS, 71, 87-97.

    Crawford, M. H. (ed.) (1986). L’Impero romano e le struture economiche e social delle province. Biblioteca di Athenaeum, 4.

    Curtis, R. I. (1991a). Garum and Salsamenta: Production and commerce in material medica. Studies in Ancient Medicine, 3. Leiden: Brill.

    Curtis, R. I. (1991b). Salt-fish products around the Strait of Gibraltar. JRA, 4, 299-305.

    D’Arms, J. (1981). Commerce and social standing in ancient Rome. Cam- bridge: MA.

    De Blois, L. y J. Rich, (eds.) (2002). The transformation of economic life under the Roman Empire. Amsterdam: Gieben.

    De Ligt, L. (1993). Fairs and markets in the Roman Empire: Economic and social aspects of periodic trade in a pre-industrial society. Amsterdam: Gieben.

    De Romanis, F. y Tchernia, A. (eds.) (1997). Crossings: Early Mediterranean contacts with India, New Delhi: Manohar.

    De Laine, J. (1997). The baths of Caracalla: A study in the design, construc- tion, and economics of large-scale building projects in imperial Rome. JRA, Suppl. 25.

    De Laine, J. (2000). Building the Eternal City: The construction industry of imperial Rome. En: J. Coulston y H. Dodge (eds.), Ancient Rome. The archaeology of the Eternal City (pp. 119-41). Oxford: Oxford University Press.

    De Laine, J. (2001). Bricks and mortar. Exploring the economics of building techniques at Rome and Ostia. En D. J. Mattingly y J. Salmon (eds.), Economies beyond agriculture in the classical world (pp. 230-68). Lon- dres y Nueva York: Routledge.

    Dilke, O. (1971). The Roman land surveyors. An introduction to the Agrimen- sores. Newton Abbott: Adolf M. Hakkert.

    Dodge, H. (1988). Decorative stones for architecture in the Roman Empire. Oxford Journal of Archaeology, 7.1, 65-80.

    Dodge, H. (1991). Ancient marble studies: Recent research. JRA, 4, 28-50. Dodge, H. y Ward-Perkins, B. (1992). Marble in antiquity. British School at Rome, Monog. 6. Londres.

    Domergue, C. (1990). Les mines de la péninsula ibérique dans l’antiquité romaine. Roma: Ecole française de Rome.

    Drinkwater, J. F. (2001). The Gallo-Roman woollen industry and the great debate. The Igel column revisited. En D. J. Mattingly y J. Salmon (eds.). Economies beyond agriculture in the classical world (pp. 297-308). Lon- dres y Nueva York: Routledge.

    Drinkwater, J. F. (2002). Prologue and epilogue. The socio-economic effect of Rome’s arrival and departure from Gaul. En De Blois, L. and Rich, J. (eds.). The transformation of economic life under the Roman Empire (pp. 128-40). Amsterdam: Gieben.

    Duncan-Jones, R. P. (1982). The economy of the Roman Empire. Rev. edn. Cambridge: The University Press.

    Duncan-Jones, R. P. (1990). Structure and scale in the Roman economy. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

    Duncan-Jones, R. P. (1994). Money and government in the Roman Empire. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

    Erdkamp, P. P. M. (2001). Beyond the limits of the consumer city. A model of the urban and rural economy in the Roman world. Historia 50, 332-356. Erdkamp, P. P. M. (ed.) (2002). The Roman army and the economy. Amsterdam: Gieben.

    Fant, J. C. (ed.) (1988). Ancient marble quarrying and trade. BAR S453. Oxford.

    Fant, J. C. (1989). Cavum antrum Phrygiae: The organization and operations of the Roman imperial marble quarries in Phrygia. BAR, S482. Oxford.

    Fant, J. C. (1993). Ideology, gift and trade: A distribution model for the Ro- man imperial marbles. En W. V. Harris. The inscribed economy JRA- Su- ppl (pp. 145-70), London: Ann Arbor.

    Finley, M. I. (1965). Technical innovation and economic progress in the an- cient world. Economic History Review, 18, 29-45.

    Finley, M. I. (1977). The ancient city: From Fustel de Coulanges to Max Weber and beyond. Comparative Studies in Society and History, 19, 305-327.

    Finley, M. I. (1985). The ancient economy (ed. rev.). Londres: Penguin. Fleming, S. (2001).Vinum: The story of Roman wine. Glen Mills-PA: Art Flair.

    Frayn, J. M. (1993). Markets and fairs in Roman Italy. Oxford: Clarendon Press.

    Fulford, M. (1987). Economic interdependence among urban communities of the Roman Mediterranean. World Archaeology, 19(1), 58-75.

    Fulford, M. (1989). To east and west: The Mediterranean trade of Cyrenaica and Tripolitania in antiquity. Libyan Studies, 20, 169-191.

    Fulford, M. (1992). Territorial expansion and the Roman Empire. World Ar- chaeology 23(3), 294-305.

    Fulford, M. (2004). Economic structures. En M. Todd (ed.). A companion to Roman Britain (pp. 309-26). Oxford: Blackwell Publishing.

    Fulle, G. (1997). The internal organization of the Arretine terra sigillata in- dustry: Problems of evidence and interpretation. JRS, 87, 111-155.

    Garnsey, P. D. A. (1980). Non-slave labour in the Greco-Roman world. Cam- bridge: Cambridge Philological Society.

    Garnsey, P. D. A. (1988). Famine and food supply in the Graeco-Roman world. New York: Cambridge University Press.

    Garnsey, P. D. A. (2000). The land. CAH,2(10), 679-709.

    Garnsey, P. D. A. y Saller, R. (1987). The Roman Empire. Economy, society and culture. Berkeley - Los Angeles: University of California Press.

    Garnsey, P. D. A. y Whittaker, C. R. (1998). Trade, industry and the urban economy. CAH,2(13), 312-337.

    Giardina, A. (1993). The merchant. The Romans (pp. 245-71). Chicago: The University of Chicago Press.

    Greene, K. (1986). The archaeology of the Roman economy. Berkeley - Los Angeles University of California Press.

    Greene, K. (1992). Roman pottery. Londres: British Museum.

    Greene, K. (1994). Technology and innovation in context: The background to medieval and later developments. JRA, 7, 22-33.

    Greene, K. (2000a). Industry and technology. En CAH, 102, 741-768).

    Greene, K. (2000b). Technological innovation and economic progress in the ancient world. Economic History Review, 53, 29-59.

    Halstead, P. (1997) Review of M-C. Amouretti and J.-P. Brun, La production du vin et de l’huileen Méditerranée, Journal of Hellenic Studies, 117, 242-244.

    Harris, W. V. (1993a). The inscribed economy. JRA, Suppl. 6.

    Harris, W. V. (1993b). Between archaic and modern: Some current problems in the history of the Roman economy. En W. V. Harris. The inscribed economy. JRA- Suppl. 6, 11-29.

    Harris, W. V. (2000). Trade. CAH, 2(10), 710-740.

    Hitchner, R. B. (1993). Olive production and the Roman economy: The case for intensive growth. En M. C. Amouretti y J. P. Brun (eds.). La production du vin et de l’huile en Méditerranée. BCH Suppl, 36, 499-508.

    Hong, S., Candelone, J.-P., Patterson, C. C., y Boutron, C. F. (1994). Green- land ice evidence of hemispheric lead pollution two millennia ago by Greek and Roman civilizations. Science, 265, 1841-1843.

    Hong, S., Candelone, J.-P., Patterson, C. C., y Boutron, C. F. (1996a). History of ancient copper smelting pollution during Roman and medieval times recorded in Greenland ice. Science, 272, 246-249.

    Hong, S., Candelone, J.-P., Soutif, M., y Boutron, C. F. (1996b). A recons- truction of changes in copper production and copper emissions to the atmosphere during the past 7000 years. The Science of the Total Environ- ment, 188, 183-193.

    Hopkins, K. (1978c). Rules of evidence. JRS, 68, 178-186.

    Hopkins, K. (1978d). Economic growth and towns in classical antiquity. En

    P. Abrams, P. y E. A. Wrigleyz (eds.). Towns in societies (pp. 35-79). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

    Hopkins, K. (1983a). Introduction. En P. D. A. Garnsey y C. R. Whittaker. Trade and famine in classical antiquity (pp. ix–xxv). Cambridge: Cam- bridge University Press.

    Hopkins, K. (1983b). Models, ships and staples. En P. D. A. Garnsey y C. R. Whittaker. Trade and famine in classical antiquity (pp. 84-109). Cambri- dge: Cambridge University Press.

    Hopkins, K. (1995/6). Rome, taxes, rent and trade. Kodai,6/7, 41-75. Horden, P. y Purcell, N. (2000). The corrupting sea: A study of Mediterra- nean history. Oxford: Blackwell.

    Howgego, C. (1992). The supply of money in the Roman world 200 BC–AD 300. JRS, 82, 1-31.

    Howgego, C. (1994). Coin circulation and the integration of the Roman eco- nomy. JRA, 7, 5–21.

    Howgego, C. (1995). Ancient history from coins. Londres: Routledge. Jones, A. H. M. (1964). The later Roman Empire, 284-602: A social, economic and administrative survey. 3 vols. Oxford: Blackwell.

    Jones, A. H. M. (1974). The Roman economy: Studies in ancient economic and administrative history. Oxford: Basil Blackwell.

    Jones, G. D. B. y Mattingly, D. J. (2002). An atlas of Roman Britain. Oxford: Oxbow.

    Jongman, W. (1988). The economy and society of Pompeii. Amsterdam: Gieben. Jongman, W. (2002). The Roman economy: From cities to empire. En L. De Blois y J. Rich. (eds.). The transformation of economic life under the Roman Empire (pp.28-47). Amsterdam: Gieben.

    Keay, S. (1988). Roman Spain. Londres.

    Kehoe, D. P. (1988). The economics of agriculture on Roman imperial estates in North Africa. Göttingen: Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht.

    Kehoe, D. P. (1992). Management and investment on estates in Roman Egypt during the early empire. Bonn: Habelt.

    Kent, J. P. C. (2001). The monetary system. En J. Wacher (ed.) The Roman world (pp. 568-585). Londres: Routledge.

    King, A. (2001). The Romanization of diet in the western empire: Comparative archaeozoological studies. En: S. Keay y N. Terrenato (eds.) Italy and the west. Comparative issues in Romanization (pp. 210-23). Oxford: Oxbow Books.

    King, C. E. y Wigg, D. (eds.) (1996). Coin finds and coin use in the Roman world. The thirteenth Oxford Symposium on Coinage and Monetary His- tory 25–27.3.1993. Berlin.

    Kingsley, S. and Decker, M. (eds.) (2001). Economy and exchange in the east Mediterranean during late antiquity. Oxford: Oxbow Books.

    Kolb, A. (2002). Impact and interaction of state transport in the Roman Em- pire. En L. De Blois y J. Rich, (eds.). The transformation of economic life under the Roman Empire (pp. 67-76). Amsterdam: Gieben.

    Laurence, R. (1998). Land transport in Roman Italy: Costs, practice and the economy. En H. Parkins y C. Smith (eds.). Trade, traders and the ancient city (pp. 129-48). Londres: Routledge.

    Liebeschuetz, J. H. W. (G. (2002). Unsustainable development: The origin of ruined landscapes in the Roman Empire. En L. De Blois y J. Rich (eds.). The transformation of economic life under the Roman Empire (pp. 232–43). Amsterdam: Gieben.

    Loane, H. J. (1938). Industry and commerce of the city of Rome, Baltimore: Ann Arbor.

    Love, J. R. (1991). Antiquity and capitalism: Max Weber and the sociological foundations of Roman civilization. Londres: Routledge.

    MacMullen, R. (1970). Market days in the Roman Empire. Phoenix, 24, 233-241. Mattingly, D. J. (ed.) (1997). Dialogues in Roman imperialism. JRA, Suppl. 22. Portsmouth. RI.

    Mattingly, D. J. (1988a). Oil for export: A comparative study of Roman olive oil production in Libya, Spain and Tunisia. JRA, 1, 33-56.

    Mattingly, D. J. (1988b). Megalithic madness and measurement. Or how many olives could an olive press press. Oxford Journal of Archaeology, 7(2), 177-195.

    Mattingly, D. J. (1990). Paintings, presses and perfume production at Pom- peii. Oxford Journal of Archaeology, 91, 71-90.

    Mattingly, D. J. (1996a). First fruit? The olive in the Roman world. En G. Shipley y J. Salmon (eds.). Human landscapes in classical antiquity. Environment and culture (pp.213-253). Londres: Routledge.

    Mattingly, D. J. (1996b). Olive presses in Roman Africa: Technical evolution or stagnation? L’AfricaRomana, 11, 577-595.

    Mattingly, D. J. y Hitchner, R. B. (1993). Technical specifications of some Nor- th African olive presses of Roman date. M. C.Amouretti y J. P. Brun (eds.), La production du vin et de l’huile. Méditerranée BCH, 36, 439-462.

    Mattingly, D. J. y Salmon, J. (2001). The productive past. Economies be- yond agriculture. En D. J. Mattingly y J. Salmon, Economies beyond agriculture in the classical world (pp. 3-14). Londres y Nueva York: Routledge.

    Mattingly, D. J., Stone, D., Stirling, L., y Ben Lazreg, N. (2001). Leptiminus (Tunisia): A ‘‘producer’’ city? En D. J. Mattingly y J. Salmon (eds.), Eco- nomies beyond agriculture in the classical world (pp. 66-89). Londres y Nueva York: Routledge.

    Mattingly, D.J. y Hitchner, R. B. (1995). Roman Africa: An archaeological review. JRS, 85, 165-213.

    Maxfield, V. A. (2001). Stone quarrying in the eastern desert with particular reference to Mons Claudianus and Mons Porphyrites. En D. J. Mattingly y J. Salmon (eds.), Economies beyond agriculture in the classical world (pp. 143-70). Londres: Routledge.

    Maxfield, V. y Peacock, D. P. S. (2001). Survey and excavation Mons Clau- dianus 1987–1993. Excavations. Le Caire: Institut français d’archéologie orientale.

    McCann, A. M. y Freed, J. (1994). Deep water archaeology. A late Roman ship from Carthage and an ancient trade route near Skerki bank off nor- thwest Sicily. JRA, Suppl. 13.

    Millett, M. (2001). Roman interaction in northwestern Iberia. Oxford Journal of Archaeology 20, 157–70.

    Morley, N. (1996). Metropolis and hinterland: The city of Rome and the Italian economy 200 BC–AD 200. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

    Ørsted, P. (1985). Roman imperial economy and Romanization. A study in Roman imperial administration and the public lease system in the Da- nubian provinces from the first to the third century AD. Copenhagen: Museum Tusculanum.

    Parker, A. J. (1992). Ancient shipwrecks of the Mediterranean and Roman provinces. BAR S580. Oxford.

    Parkins, H. (1997). The consumer city domesticated? The Roman city and elite economic strategies. En H. Parkins (ed.). Roman urbanism. Beyond the consumer city? (pp. 83-111). Londres: Routledge.

    Peacock, D. P. Sy Maxfield, V. (1997). Survey and excavation Mons Clau- dianus 1987–1993. En I. Topography and Quarries. Le Caire: Inst. Fran- çais d’Archéologie Orientale.

    Peacock, D. P. S. (1982). Pottery in the Roman world: An ethno archaeologi- cal approach. Harlow.

    Peacock, D. P. S. y Williams, D. F. (1986). Amphorae and the Roman eco- nomy: An introductory guide. Harlow: Harlow Eds.

    Peña, J. T. (1998). The mobilization of state olive oil in Roman Africa: The evidence of late 4thc. ostraca from Carthage. En J. T. Peña, J. J. Rossiter,

    A. I. Wilson y C. M. Wells (eds.), Carthage papers. The early colony’s economy, water supply, a public bath, and the mobilization of state olive oil (pp. 117-238). JRA28, Richmond: Portsmouth.

    Pleket, H. W. (1993). Rome: A pre-industrial megalopolis. En T. Barker y A. Sutcliffe (eds.), Megalopolis. The giant city in history (pp. 14–35). Londres: Routledge.

    Polanyi, K., Arensberg, C. M., y Pearson, H.W. (1957). Trade and market in the early empires. IL: Glencoe.

    Pucci, G. (1983). Pottery and trade in the Roman period. En P. D. A. Garnsey,

    K. Hopkins, and C. R. Whittaker (eds.), Trade in the ancient economy (pp. 105–17). Londres: Routledge.

    Purcell, N. (1985). Wine and wealth in ancient Italy. JRS, 75, 1-19. Rathbone, D. W. (1991). Economic rationalism and rural society in third century AD Egypt: The Heroninos archive and the Appianus estate. Cam- bridge.

    Remesal Rodriguez, J. (2002). Baetica and Germania. Notes on the concept of ‘‘provincial interdependence’’. En P. P. M. Erdkamp (ed.) The Roman army and the economy (pp. 293–308). Amsterdam.

    Reynolds, L. G. (1986). Economic growth in the third world: An introduction. New Haven: Yale University Press.

    Reynolds, P. (1995). Trade in the western Mediterranean, AD 400–700: The ceramic evidence. BAR S604. Oxford.

    Rich, J. W. yWallace-Hadrill, A. (eds.) (1991). City and country in the an- cient world. Londres: Routledge.

    Rickman, G. 1980. The corn supply of ancient Rome, Oxford: Clarendon Press. Rodriguez Almeida, E. (1984). Il monte Testaccio.Roma: Quasar.

    Rosman, K. J. R., Chisholm, W., Hong, S., Candelone, J.-P. yBoutron, C. F. (1997). Lead from Carthaginian and Roman Spanish mines isotopically identified in Greenland ice dated from 600 BC to 300 AD. Environment, Science and Technology, 31, 413-416.

    Rostovtzeff, M. (1957). Social and economic history of the Roman Empire (2nd ed. rev.). Oxford: P. M. Fraser.

    Rougé, J. (1981). Ships and fleets of the ancient Mediterranean. CT: Midd- letown.

    Sánchez-Palencia, F.-J. (2000). Las Medulas (Léon). Un paisaje cultural en la Asturia Augustana. Léon: Instituto Leonés de Cultura.

    Saller, R. P. (2002). Framing the debate over growth in the ancient economy. En W. Scheidel y S. Reden (eds.), The ancient economy (pp. 251-69). Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press.

    Shaw, B. D. (1981). Rural markets in North Africa and the political economy of the Roman Empire. Ant.Afr., 17, 37-83.

    Sirks, A. J. B. (1991). Food for Rome: The legal structure of the transporta- tion and processing of supplies for Rome and Constantinople. Amster- dam: Studia Amstelodamensia.

    Spurr, M. S. (1986). Arable cultivation in Roman Italy, c. 200 BC–c. AD 100. JRS, Monograph 3.

    Stern, E. M. (1999). Roman glassblowing in a cultural context. AJA, 103, 441-484. Stirling, L. M., Mattingly, D. J., y Ben Lazreg, N. (2001). Leptiminus (Lam- ta): A Roman port city in Tunisia, report no. 2, the east baths, Venus mosaic, cemeteries and other studies. JRA, Suppl. 41. RI: Portsmouth. Tchernia, A. (1989). Encore sur les modèles économiques et les amphores. En Amphores romaines Et histoire Économique: dix ans de recherché (pp. 529–36). Roma: Ecole Française de Rome.

    Tchernia, A. yBrun, J. P. (1999). Le vin romain antique. Grenoble: Glénat. Temin, P. (2001). A market economy in the Roman Empire. JRS, 91, 169-181. Throckmorton, P. (ed.) (1987). The sea remembers: Shipwrecks and archaeology. Londres: Chancellor.

    Veen, M. van der. (1998). A life of luxury in the desert? The food and fodder supply to Mons Claudianus. JRA, 11, 101-116.

    Weber, M. (1958). The city. Trans. D. Martindale y G. Neuwirth. Nueva York: Free Press of Glencoe.

    White, K. D. (1977). Country life in classical times. Londres: Cornell Uni- versity Press.

    White, K. D. (1984). Greek and Roman technology, Londres: Thames and Hudson. Whittaker, C. R. (1985). Trade and the aristocracy in the Roman Empire. Opus 4, 49-75.

    Whittaker, C. R. (1990). The consumer city revisited. JRA, 3, 110-118. Whittaker, C. R. (1993). Do theories of the ancient city matter?. En C. R.

    Whittaker (ed.), Land, city and trade in the Roman Empire (pp. 1-20). Aldershot: Ashgate.

    Whittaker, C. R. (1994). Frontiers of the Roman Empire: A social and econo- mic study. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press.

    Whittaker, C. R. y Garnsey, P. D. A. (1998). Rural life in the later Roman Empire. CAH2, 13, 277-311.

    Wickham, C. (1988). Marx, Sherlock Holmes and late Roman commerce. JRS, 78, 183-193.

    Wilson, A. (1999). Commerce and industry in Roman Sabratha. Libyan Stu- dies, 30, 29-52.

    Wilson, A. (2001). Timgad and textile production. En D. J. Mattingly y J. Sal- mon, Economies beyond agriculture in the classical world (pp. 271-296). Londres y Nueva York: Routledge.

    Wilson, A. (2002a). Machines, power and the ancient economy. JRS, 92, 1-32.

    Wilson, A. (2002b). Urban production in the Roman world: The view from North Africa. PBSR, 70, 231-273.

    Woods, A. (2001). Mining. En J. Wacher (ed.), The Roman world (pp. 611- 634). Londres: Routledge.

    Woolf, G. (1992). Imperialism, empire and the integration of the Roman eco- nomy. World Archaeology, 23(3), 283-293.

     

    Traducción: Dr. Diego Santos Revisión: Dr. Sergio González Sánchez


    2.9: Bibliografía is shared under a CC BY-NC-SA 4.0 license and was authored, remixed, and/or curated by David Mattingly, Traducción: Dr. Diego Santos, Revisión: Dr. Sergio González Sánchez.