The Cambridge Ancient History, المجلد 4
Iorwerth Eiddon Stephen Edwards, Cyril John Gadd, Nicholas Geoffrey Lemprière Hammond, John Boardman, David Malcolm Lewis, Frank William Walbank, A. E. Astin, John Anthony Crook, Andrew William Lintott, Elizabeth Rawson, Alan K. Bowman, Edward Champlin, Peter Garnsey, Dominic Rathbone, Averil Cameron, Bryan Ward-Perkins, Michael Whitby
Cambridge University Press, 1988
Over the past half century The Cambridge Ancient History has established itself as a definitive work of reference. The original edition was published in twelve text volumes between 1924 and 1939. Publication of the new edition began in 1970. Every volume of the old edition has been totally re-thought and re-written with new text, maps, illustrations and bibliographies. Some volumes have had to be expanded into two or more parts and the series has been extended by two extra volumes (XIII and XIV) to cover events up to AD 600, bringing the total number of volumes in the set to fourteen. Existing plates to the volumes are available separately. *Profusely illustrated with maps, drawings and tables. *Comprehensive coverage of all aspects of the history of the ancient Mediterranean and Near East from prehistoric times to AD 600 by an international cast of editors and contributors.
ما يقوله الناس - كتابة مراجعة
لم نعثر على أي مراجعات في الأماكن المعتادة.
The early history of the Medes and the Persians and
The Achaemenid empire page
104 من الأقسام الأخرى غير ظاهرة
طبعات أخرى - عرض جميع المقتطفات
Achaemenid Aeschylus already Anatolia appears army Assyrian Athenian Athens authority Babylon Babylonian battle building called Cambyses campaign central centre century certainly clear command conquest continued cultural Cyrus Darius documents doubt earlier early east Egypt Egyptian empire established Etruscan evidence fact fifth fleet forces further given governor Greece Greek hand Herodotus important indicate inscription Ionian Iranian Italy king known land late later least marched Medes mentioned military officials organization original perhaps period Persepolis Persian political possible probably reason record reference region reign religious remains revolt River royal rule satrap seems ships sixth century sources story suggests temple texts took trade tradition tribes western whole Xanthippus Xerxes