By P. J. Rhodes
This booklet offers an obtainable account of classical Greek historical past, from the aftermath of the Persian Wars in 478 bc to the dying of Alexander the nice in 323 bc.Covers political and armed forces occasions, together with: the flourishing of democracy in Athens; the Peloponnesian struggle, which concerned the complete Greek global; and the conquests of Alexander the Great.Deals with social, monetary and cultural advancements in addition to political and armed forces events.Combines research with narrative.Details the facts on which the account is predicated and the concerns that have to be born in brain in utilizing this evidence.Written by means of P. J. Rhodes, who has been instructing and writing on Greek historical past for over forty years.The book’s readability and directness make it excellent for direction use.
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Extra resources for A History of the Classical Greek World: 478-323 BC (Blackwell History of the Ancient World)
Perhaps Thasos asked for Spartan help; but Athens and Sparta had not yet quarrelled, the Athenians were still fighting under the leadership of Cimon, and Sparta was shortly to ask Athens for help. Probably this like the story of Hetoemaridas is a later invention. The rebels occupied Mount Ithome, in the centre of Messenia, and the Spartans tried to capture their stronghold. (We do not know what the Spartan victory at ‘the Isthmus’ [p. ) As the war dragged on they appealed to their allies, including Athens (still an ally by virtue of the Greek alliance of 481 against the Persians, and, says Thucydides, skilled in siege warfare).
But Thucydides does not use temporal expressions when moving from one area of activity to another, and it is far more likely that in the interests of tidiness and intelligibility he has allowed a measure of overlap. Diodorus gives his main narrative of the war under 469/8, and like Thucydides says that it lasted ten years (XI. 63–4); but from his chronological source he reports the end of the war under 456/5 (XI. 84. viii). Philochorus seems to have dated the earthquake THE PELOPONNESE IN THE EARLY FIFTH CENTURY 29 468/7 (FGrH 328 F 117 ~ Fornara 67.
63–4); but from his chronological source he reports the end of the war under 456/5 (XI. 84. viii). Philochorus seems to have dated the earthquake THE PELOPONNESE IN THE EARLY FIFTH CENTURY 29 468/7 (FGrH 328 F 117 ~ Fornara 67. A), but Pausanias dated it 464/3 (IV. 24. v ~ Fornara 67. C, cf. Plut. Cim. 16. iv). Some scholars have opted for the earlier date, supposing that Thucydides mentions the war at the point when it ended; but Diodorus’ chronological source is more likely to be right than his narrative date (cf.
A History of the Classical Greek World: 478-323 BC (Blackwell History of the Ancient World) by P. J. Rhodes