FROM SAMARKHAND TO SARDIS. First, we would like to take this opportunity to thank Jean-François Salles, Marie-Françoise Boussac, the staff of the Maison. Amelie Kuhrt and Susan Sherwin-White, From Samarkhand to Sardis. A new approach to the Seleucid empire. Hellenistic Culture and Society XIII. Berkeley and. The Seleucid Empire Susan Sherwin-White, Amelie Kuhrt: From Samarkand to Sardis: A New Approach to the Seleucid Empire. Pp. Ix+; 29 Plates, 11 Maps .
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Persian empire and earlier Middle Eastern states. They investigate the economies, social structures, political systems and cultures of the many peoples making up the empire, and analyse, in wamarkhand context of colonialism and imperialism, such evidence as exists for cultural changes, including Hellenisation.
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From Samarkhand to Sardis: A New Approach to the Seleucid Empire
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The authors approach this important and successful state from new perspectives, seeing it as part of the Middle Eastern world rather than solely in Greco-Roman terms, and arguing that the Seleucid state is best understood as heir to the great Achaemenid. Find a copy online Links to this item Table of contents. Allow this favorite library to be seen by others Keep this favorite library private. Find a copy in the library Finding libraries that hold this item Government publication, State or province government publication, Internet resource Document Type: You may have already requested this item.
Linked Data More info about Linked Data. Building the Seleucid Empire. From satrap to king. The scope of the empire by c.
Creating a dynastic identity. Antiochus I — 2. The Seleucid Empire in the Third Century.
Defining the Seleucid state. Relations between the centre and the constituent elements. The Seleucid war machine.
The king and the economy — 3. The Eastern Frontiers and Beyond. Late fourth- and third-century India and the Greeks. Asoka, Greeks and Iranians. The revolt of Bactria. Social and economic structures — 5.
Legitimacy and the dynastic factor. The ideology of kingship. Loyalism and resistance — 6. Introduction to the question. The case of Babylonia. Royal policies and colonial activity. Sardis and its transformation. Armenia in the third century. The campaigns of Antiochus III. The Seleucid conflict with Rome — 8. The Disintegration of the Seleucid Empire.
The growth of Parthian power. The formation of new political units within the empire.
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