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|Title:||Defining the Fiscal Role of Hellenistic Monarchy in Shaping Sale||Authors:||Kaye, Noah||Keywords:||Hellenistic kingdoms; taxation in ancient Greece; Attalids||Issue Date:||2015||Publisher:||EUT Edizioni Università di Trieste||Source:||Noah Kaye, “Defining the Fiscal Role of Hellenistic Monarchy in Shaping Sale”, in: Éva Jakab (edited by), "Sale and Community Documents from the Ancient World. Individuals’ Autonomy and State Interference in the Ancient World. Proceedings of a Colloquium supported by the University of Szeged. Budapest 5-8.10.2012", Trieste, EUT Edizioni Università di Trieste, 2015, pp. 81-98.||Series/Report no.:||Graeca Tergestina. Storia e civiltà
The role of royal fiscal authorities in the taxation of sale is examined in Hellenistic Greece and the Near East. By and large, the royal role seems to have been markedly minimal, as the kings ceded to cities sovereignty over sales tax. However, a royal role can be discerned on the borders between the many fiscal zones within the kingdom: taxes were gleaned from the movement of goods destined for sale, on mobility in the service of sale.
|Appears in Collections:||02. Sale and Community Documents from the Ancient World|
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