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A 28-volume work on agriculture written in Punic by Mago, a retired army general (c.
The ancient city was destroyed by the Roman Republic in the Third Punic War in 146 BC then re-developed as Roman Carthage, which became the major city of the Roman Empire in the province of Africa.
Eventually the surrounding countryside was brought into the orbit of the Punic urban centres, first commercially, then politically.
Direct management over cultivation of neighbouring lands by Punic owners followed.
Two large, artificial harbors were built within the city, one for harboring the city's massive navy of 220 warships and the other for mercantile trade. The city had massive walls, 37 km (23 mi) in length, longer than the walls of comparable cities.
Most of the walls were located on the shore, thus could be less impressive, as Carthaginian control of the sea made attack from that direction difficult.