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Achaemenid Impact in the Black Sea: Communication of Powers (BLACK SEA STUDIES) ebook

by Jens Nieling


The Great Kings Dareios I and Xerxes I even tried to conquer Greece and the northern Black Sea territories. Although they failed, parts of Thrace did become part of their dominion for a short period. The question always rises as to why the Great Kings were interested in the western and northern Pontic zones

Jens Nieling Persian Imperial Policy Behind the Rise and Fall of the Cimmerian Bosporus in the Last Quarter . 6 Ellen Rehm The Classification of Objects from the Black Sea Region Made or Influenced by the Achaemenids.

137. 161. Lâtife Summerer & Alexander von Kienlin Achaemenid Impact in Paphlagonia: Rupestral Tombs in the Amnias Valley.

Achaemenid Impact in the Black Sea: Communication of Powers (Black Sea Studies 11). Jens Nieling, Ellen Rehm. Download (pdf, . 9 Mb) Donate Read.

Home Browse Books Book details, Achaemenid Impact in the Black Sea . The question always rises as to why the Great Kings were interested in the western and northern Pontic zones.

Home Browse Books Book details, Achaemenid Impact in the Black Sea:. Achaemenid Impact in the Black Sea: Communication of Powers. By Jens Nieling, Ellen Rehm. One possible answer might be the desire to conquer every part of the known world.

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by Jens Nieling, Ellen Rehm. Series: Black Sea Studies (11).

by Jens Nieling, Ellen Rehm.

Black Ships and Sea Raiders: The Late Bronze and Early Iron Age Context of Odysseus’ Second Cretan Lie (Greek Studies . Achaemenid Impact in the Black Sea: Communication of Powers (BLACK SEA STUDIES).

Black Ships and Sea Raiders: The Late Bronze and Early Iron Age Context of Odysseus’ Second Cretan Lie (Greek Studies: Interdisciplinary Approaches). Die Einfuhrung der Eisentechnologie in Sudkaukasien und Ostanatolien wahrend der Spatbronze- und Fruheisenzeit (BLACK SEA STUDIES).

Achaemenid Impact in the Black Sea: Communication of Powers, Black Sea Studies 11, (Ed.

Achaemenid Impact in the Black Sea: Communication of Powers, Black Sea Studies 11, (Eds. J. Nieling, E. Rehm) Aarhus: 15-27. Oluz Höyük kazısı Dördüncü Dönem Çalışmaları: Değerlendirmeler ve Sonuçlar ", Colloqium X: 103-128 DÖNMEZ, . 2012 " Oluz Höyük, Karadeniz Persler Achaemenian Seals Found in Georgia. NIELING, . 2010 " Persian Imperial Policy Behind the Rise and Fall of the Cimmerian Bosporus in the Last Quarter of the Sixth to the Beginning of the Fifth Century BC ", Achaemenid Impact in the Black Sea: Communication of Powers, Black Sea Studies 11 (Eds. Rehm) Aarhus: 123-136.

BSS 11: Nieling . Rehm E. (ed., Achaemenid Impact in the Black Se. Black Sea region comprises a heterogeneous group of countries., Achaemenid Impact in the Black Sea. Communication of Powers (Black Sea Studies 11). Aarhus 2010.

Boryza was a Persian city in Thrace founded by King Darius the Great (r. 522–486 BC). Hecataeus of Miletus (died c. 476 BC) mentioned Boryza as being located in the land of the Thynians on the southwestern Black Sea coast to the north of Byzantium

Boryza was a Persian city in Thrace founded by King Darius the Great (r. 476 BC) mentioned Boryza as being located in the land of the Thynians on the southwestern Black Sea coast to the north of Byzantium. The city was also mentioned by Stephanus of Byzantium (fl. 6th century AD). According to the modern historian Miroslav Izdimirski, Boryza must have been the residence of a Persian hyparch.

For 200 years, from the second half of the sixth century to the decades before 330 BC, the Persian dynasty of the Achaemenids ruled an enormous empire stretching from the Mediterranean Sea to Afghanistan and India. The Great Kings Dareios I and Xerxes I even tried to conquer Greece and the northern Black Sea territories. Although they failed, parts of Thrace did become part of their dominion for a short period. The question always rises as to why the Great Kings were interested in the western and northern Pontic zones. In contrast to some of the other satrapies, such as Egypt, Phoenicia and Syria, the Black Sea had no prosperous cities or provinces to offer. One possible answer might be the desire to conquer every part of the known world. After 479 BC, it seems that the Great Kings acknowledged the fact that the coast and the Caucasus formed the natural borders of their Empire. The satraps, on the other hand, could not avoid becoming involved in the affairs of the Black Sea region in order to safeguard the frontiers they had established. They had to incorporate the Greeks, as accepted inhabitants of their province, into the Persian administrative system. Possibly they achieved this by granting them the monopoly in sea trade and using the Anatolian Greeks as the main active bearers and transmitters of Persian customs and culture. More research into this chapter of Persian history is still required.
Achaemenid Impact in the Black Sea: Communication of Powers (BLACK SEA STUDIES) ebook
Author:
Jens Nieling
Category:
Humanities
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Publisher:
Aarhus University Press (December 31, 2010)
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325 pages
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