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Sunday, November 15, 2020 | History

6 edition of The Seleucid colonies found in the catalog.

The Seleucid colonies

studies in founding, administration and organization

by Getzel M. Cohen

  • 207 Want to read
  • 10 Currently reading

Published by Steiner in Wiesbaden .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Middle East,
  • Asia.
    • Subjects:
    • Seleucids.,
    • Colonies -- Asia.,
    • Middle East -- Politics and government.

    • Edition Notes

      Statementby Getzel M. Cohen.
      SeriesHistoria : Einzelschriften ; Heft 30, Historia (Wiesbaden, Germany)., Heft 30.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsDS96.2 .C63
      The Physical Object
      Paginationxiv, 95 p. ;
      Number of Pages95
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL4334493M
      ISBN 103515025812
      LC Control Number78375475


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The Seleucid colonies by Getzel M. Cohen Download PDF EPUB FB2

The Seleucid Colonies: Studies in Founding, Administration and Organization (Historia, Einzelshriften, Heft 30) Paperback – January 1, Enter your mobile number or email address below and we'll send you a link to download the free Kindle App.2/5(1).

This book has been cited by the following publications. Briant, P. () ‘The Seleucid kingdom, the Achaemenid empire and the history of the Near East in the first millennium bc’, in Religion and Religious Practice in the Seleucid Kingdom, ed. Bilde et al. Aarhus: 40–65 G. () The Seleucid Colonies.

Historia Cited by:   It is a useful and bright introduction to Seleucid ideology, history, and position in the ancient world. American Journal of Archaeology - Jan P. Stronk. This engaging book appeals to the specialist and non-specialist : Paul J. Kosmin. From Samarkhand to Sardis: A new approach to the Seleucid empire.

Berkeley: University of California Press, Tarn, W.W. Hellenistic Civilization. 3rd ed., revised by G.T. Griffith. Cleveland: World Publishing, Note: The citation “Cohen” in the text refers to Cohen’s book, The Seleucid Colonies. “Property Rights” is used to designate his article.

The Seleucid Colonies: Studies in Founding, Administration and OrganizationUntersuchungen zur Geschichte der letzten Attaliden [Book Review] S. Sherwin-White, G. Cohen & J. Hopp Journal of Hellenic Studies ()Author: S. Sherwin-White, G. Cohen, J. Hopp. By mapping the Seleucid kings' travels and studying the cities they founded--an ambitious colonial policy that has influenced the Near East to this day--Kosmin shows how the empire's territorial identity was constructed on the ground.

In book: Blackwell Encyclopedia of Ancient History, Publisher: Malden and Oxford: Wiley-Blackwell, pp The Seleucid Colonies. Studies in Founding, Administration and Organization.

The Seleucid mint of Antioch Item Preview remove-circle Share or Embed This Item. Follow the "All Files: HTTP" link in the "View the book" box to the left to find XML files that contain more metadata about the original images and the derived formats (OCR results, PDF etc.).

The city remained in Seleucid hands at least until BCE (Mørkholmp. ; Mittagp. 52). In addition, military colonies were founded in the vicinity of Ecbatana, particularly in the fertile Nisaean plain (see NISAYA, no. 2), famous for its war horses, where there existed a Seleucid colony named Laodicea.

The Seleucid Empire (/ s ɪ ˈ lj uː s ɪ d /; Ancient Greek: Βασιλεία τῶν Σελευκιδῶν, Basileía tōn Seleukidōn) was a Hellenistic state ruled by the Seleucid dynasty which existed from BC to 63 BC; Seleucus I Nicator founded it following the The Seleucid colonies book of the Macedonian Empire vastly expanded by Alexander the Great.

Seleucus received Babylonia ( BC) and from Capital: Seleucia, The Seleucid colonies book BC), Antioch, (–63 BC). Seleucid colonies in Anatolia: Antioch, Pisidia, Tarsus, Mersin, Antakya, Edessa, Mesopotamia, Zeugma, Commagene, Laodicea on the Lycus de Source: Wikipedia en.

Book Description A study of the organization and tactics of the Seleucid armies from to BC. Dr Bar-Kochva discusses the numerical strength of the armies, their sources of manpower and their equipment and historical development, and also reconstructs the great campaigns in order to examine the Seleucid s: In this eye-opening book, Paul J.

Kosmin explains how the Seleucid Empire's invention of a new kind of time--and the rebellions against this The Seleucid colonies book the way we organize our thoughts about the past, present, and future.

Harvard University Press, History- pages. 0Reviews. The Seleucid Empire ( BCE) was unlike anything the ancient Mediterranean and Near Eastern worlds had seen. Stretching. Seleucus I Nicator (/ s ə ˈ lj uː k ə s n aɪ ˈ k eɪ t ər /; c.

BC – September BC; Ancient Greek: Σέλευκος Νικάτωρ, romanized: Séleukos Nikátōr, lit. 'Seleucus the Victor') was one of the Diadochi (the rival generals, relatives, and friends of Alexander the Great who fought for control over his empire after his death).

Having previously served as an infantry. Seleucid colonies in Anatolia: Antioch, Pisidia, Tarsus, Mersin, Antakya, Edessa, Mesopotamia, Zeugma, Commagene, Laodicea on the Lycus: : Source: Wikipedia Format: Tapa blanda. The Seleucid colonies: studies in founding, administration and organization.

[Getzel M Cohen] Book, Internet Resource: All Authors / Contributors: Getzel M Cohen. Find more information about: ISBN: OCLC Number: Description.

Get this from a library. The Seleucid colonies: studies in founding, administration and organization. [Getzel M Cohen]. The Seleucid Army: Organization and Tactics in the Great Campaigns [Book Review] R.

Errington & B. Bar-Kochva Journal of Hellenic Studies (). Seleucid colonies in Anatolia de - English books - commander la livre de la catégorie sans frais de port et bon marché - Ex Libris boutique en ligne.

Book Description: Taking in the bulk of Alexander the Great's Asian conquests, the Seleucid Empire encompassed remarkable ethnic, religious, and linguistic diversity; yet it did not include Macedonia, the dynasty's ancestral homeland.

Seleucid Coins, Part 1, will become an indispensable reference work for collectors, dealers, and scholars, including those in the fields of archaeology, history and art history. Two volumes, illustrated. Purchase this book through Classical Numismatic Group, Inc. (CNG) Seleucid Coins, Part 2 is also available here.

CNG has a SPECIAL OFFER. The book is divided into four sections containing three chapters each, which are framed by a brief introduction (Chapter One) outlining the scope of the book and providing summaries of all essays, and as an epilogue (Chapter Fourteen) an attempt at comparison between the construction of the Seleucid Empire and 19 th-century CE colonialism.

This is a study of the organization and tactics of the Seleucid armies from to BC. The first part of the book discusses the numerical strength of the armies, their sources of manpower, the contingents of the regular army, their equipment and historical development, the chain of command, training and discipline/5(1).

This brought the Seleucid empire into direct contact with the dominant Mediterranean power of Rome. In B.C., Roman soldiers for the first time set foot in Asia, and the following year a Seleucid army of 75, met Roman forces numbering o at the Battle of Magnesia.

Despite the odds, Antiochus was completely defeated, and the. The Seleucid Empire was an incredibly broad one and the processes at work in it weren't half as clear (nor are they half as understood) as those that happened in the Problematic Empire (although again, that's actually variable, depending on whether you are just talking about Egypt or the Levant, Cyprus, southern Anatolian coast and parts of the Aegean).

Written by a highly regarded scholar in the field, this is the first published study on the Greek kingdoms of Bactria and India that treats them as Hellenistic states.

The book begins with an overview of the Seleucid settlement, providing a background to the relations between Greeks and Asiatics after the death of Alexander the Great.

Covering the period from to BCE, the book 4/5(1). This book is a top down, nuts-n-bolts study of the army of the Seleucid monarchs. Bezalel Bar-Kochva starts with a detailed examination of the primary material, from literature and epigraphy.

This part of the book is detailed study of records which are still debated by historians. "Colony" discusses the relationship between the monarchy and the cities of the empire, which existed in a symbiotic pattern of support and resistance to the Seleucid court.

To establish a kingdom based on Syria, the Seleucids founded an extensive array of new cities in the upper Tigris and also frequently renamed older ones to remake the. The Seleucid Empire was a Hellenistic (or Ancient Greek) successor state of Alexander the Great's empire.

At its greatest extent, the Empire covered central Anatolia, the Levant, Mesopotamia, Persia, Turkmenistan, Pamir and the Indus Valley. 4. Military colonies which got promotion and received the title of 'city'. Since Seleucid and Parthian Eras, forms of cities were based on following relatively defined principles.

Some cities were formed in a shape of a chess. Often, these cities had two main crossroads and other streets and alleys were in parallel with them. The Hellenistic period covers the period of Mediterranean history between the death of Alexander the Great in BC and the emergence of the Roman Empire as signified by the Battle of Actium in 31 BC and the conquest of Ptolemaic Egypt the following year.

The ancient Greek word Hellas (Ἑλλάς, Ellás) is the original word for Greece, from which the word Hellenistic was derived. Ancient Greek coins from the Seleukid Kingdom in modern-day Turkey, the Middle East and parts of Asia.

The kingdom existed from BC to 63 BC. Subcategories are rulers in chronological order, beginning with Seleucus I Nicator and ending with Antiochus XIII Philadelphus Asiaticus (as no coins of Philip II Philoromaeus are known). Two classes of settlers were specially required and encouraged in the Seleucid colonies.

In the first place, of course, soldiers were needed. These were found chiefly among the mercenaries of many nations — but mostly of northern race, Macedonians, Thracians, F48 etc. — who made up the strength of the Seleucid armies.

BCE: The treaty of Apamea Kibotos. Peace and alliance is established between the Seleucid Empire and Rome joined by its allies, such as Pergamon and Rhodes. The Seleucids have to evacuate all the land and the cities from Asia Minor and to pay a huge war indemnity.

the Seleucid Empire. Cambridge Mass.: Harvard University Press Pp. xv +9 maps, 15 figures, 1 appendix. ISBN US$ The Seleucid Empire has been well served by scholarship in the present generation, certainly since Amélie Kuhrt and Susan Sherwin-White 6 Lakoff, George and Johnson, Mark.

Metaphors We Live By. Kritt, Brian, The Seleucid Mint of Aï Khanoum [Classical Numismatic Studies No. 9]. Lancaster, PA, and London, Hardbound with dust jacket. total pp., consisting of 19 coin catalog listings, and 63 plates of numismatically-related material, as well as in-text illustrations and coin photographs.

The Seleucid Empire (–64 b. e.) was the largest of the successor states of Alexander the Great’s of the Seleucid realm encompassed the majority of the territory that had composed the former Achaemenid Kingdom as it extended from Thrace and Asia Minor in the west to Central Asia and the Hindu Kush in the east.

This important dichotomy is explored particularly well in chapter 7, “King Makes City,” and chapter 8, “City Makes King,” in which Kosmin examines the tensions in the diverging versions of the foundation myths of the Seleucid colonies, such as Antioch-by-Daphne and Seleucia-on-the-Tigris.

Cambridge Histories Cambridge Histories is the essential reference collection spanning volumes in 10 subject areas. The Seleucid era or Anno Graecorum (literally "year of the Greeks" or "Greek year"), sometimes denoted "AG", was a system of numbering years in use by the Seleucid Empire and other countries among the ancient Hellenistic is sometimes referred to as "the dominion of the Seleucidæ," or the Year of Alexander.

The era dates from Seleucus I Nicator's re-conquest of Babylon in Seleucus II Callinicus, fourth king (reigned –) of the Seleucid dynasty, son of Antiochus II Theos.

Antiochus II repudiated his wife Laodice (Seleucus’ mother) and married Ptolemy’s daughter Berenice, but by bc Antiochus had left Berenice in order to live again with Laodice and Seleucus.