Greek conceptions on inner Asian geography and ethnography from Ephoros to Eratosthenes

by John R. Gardiner-Garden

Publisher: Indiana University, Research Institute for Inner Asian Studies in Bloomington, Ind. (Goodbody Hall 343, Bloomington 47405)

Written in English
Published: Pages: 57 Downloads: 450
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  • Asia, Central,
  • Asia, Central.,
  • Greece.
  • Subjects:

    • Ethnology -- Asia, Central.,
    • Geography -- Greece.,
    • Asia, Central -- Social life and customs.,
    • Asia, Central -- Geography.
    • Edition Notes

      Includes bibliographical references.

      StatementJohn R. Gardiner-Garden.
      SeriesPapers on inner Asia,, no. 9., Ancient inner Asia, Papers on inner Asia ;, no. 9., Papers on inner Asia.
      LC ClassificationsDS328.2 .G37 1987
      The Physical Object
      Pagination57 p. ;
      Number of Pages57
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL1815915M
      LC Control Number89622434

Use this handout to identify important places in Ancient Greece and analyze Greece's geography. Ancient Greece Article This article provides an overview of the different periods in Greek history. () and gives examples of the Golden Mean in nature, Ancient Greek architecture, and many other places in our daily lives. Powered by Create. examples of how GreeceÕs geography affected Greek civilization. FCAT SC.D FCAT MA.B C04SE 11/10/03 PM Page stone blocks in a domed shape that resembled a bee-hive in appearance. The Mycenaeans were, above all, a warrior people.   How did city-states form around the Greek empire? Geography Matters in Ancient Greece looks at how the Greek Empire changed through time and gives fascinating insights into many different aspects of Greek life through its geography. Read about how the hot climate affected the crops that Greeks could grow and the housing and clothing they needed Reviews: 1. For webquest or practice, print a copy of this quiz at the Ancient Greece - Geography webquest print page. About this quiz: All the questions on this quiz are based on information that can be found on the page at Ancient Greece - Geography. Instructions: To take the quiz, click on the answer. The circle next to the answer will turn yellow. You can change your answer if you want.

  Can you guess theses answers related to the geography of ancient Greece and its colonies? Can you guess theses answers related to the geography of ancient Greece and its colonies? All Quizzes. Random. Blog Since this quiz is about Greece, it would be nice to accept the Greek name of the city, Byzantion. Corrode +3. Level Geography has always had a great influence on Greece and its inhabitants. The mountains that split the Greek lands are a major barrier to their unity as a nation. The struggle for communication by land and the significant presence of the sea have made mariners out of Greeks for numerous generations. The unique geography of ancient. Greek Geography. Essential Understandings The physical geography of the Aegean Basin shaped the economic, social, and political development of Greek civilization The expansion of Greek civilization through trade and colonization led to the spread of Hellenic culture across the . Then, in B.C., reacting against the demand for taxes and tribute, the Greek city of Miletus rose up against Persian rule. This revolt spread from Miletus to the other parts of Ionia.

  With these qualifications, Greek contribution to Geography can't be much except to their own country. The only contribution can be traced to the legacy of Alexander and his courtiers. His assistant, Seleucus who inherited Alexander's Asian Empire had to . Throughout history, global commodity chains have been a critical component in fulfilling high consumer demands; these “chains,” either material or representational, has led to increasing concerns on labor rights.A global commodity chain is a series of links that connects the production of raw material to the distributors that eventually are marketed and sold to consumers. Greek Dark Ages BCE Greek sources say Dorians (later Spartans) invaded with iron weapons and tools causing great devastation. Other scholars say earthquakes may have caused Dark Ages. In either case, cities were destroyed, trade interrupted, art and writing forgotten and lost, and people reverted to living on subsistence farming.

Greek conceptions on inner Asian geography and ethnography from Ephoros to Eratosthenes by John R. Gardiner-Garden Download PDF EPUB FB2

Greek conceptions on inner Asian geography and ethnography from Ephoros to Eratosthenes. Bloomington, Ind. (Goodbody HallBloomington ): Indiana University, Research Institute for Inner Asian Studies, (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, State or province government publication: Document Type: Book.

Gardiner-Garden, Greek Conceptions on Inner Asian Geography and Ethnography from Ephoros to Eratosthenes. 57 pp. (Subseries: Ancient Inner Asia). Hu Zhen-hua, and G. Imart, Fu-Yu Girgis: A tentative description of the easternmost Turkic language. 61 pp. (Subseries: Altaic Linguistics). Jacobson,Burial Ritual, Gender and Status in.

Greek conceptions on inner Asian geography and ethnography from Ephoros to Eratosthenes John R. Gardiner-Garden (Papers on Inner Asia, no. Ancient inner Asia) Indiana University, Research Institute for Inner Asian Studies, Cited by: 1.

J. Gardiner-Garden, Greek Conceptions on Inner Asian Geography and Ethnography from Ephoros to Eratosthenes, Bloomington, Ind.,esp.F. Jacoby, “Kleitarchos 2,” in Pauly-Wissowa, XI/1, cols. Pearson, The Lost Histories of Alexander the Great, Philological Monogra n.p.,pp.

Nexus externi. Cleitarchus apud ; A. Bosworth, "In Search of Cleitarchus" in HistosKarl Soundy, "Dating Kleitarchos"Bibliographia. Brian Bosworth in A. Bosworth, E. Baynham, edd., Alexander the Great in fact and fiction (Oxonii: Oxford University Press, ) J. Gardiner-Garden, Greek Conceptions on Inner Asian Geography and Ethnography from Ephoros to Eratosthenes.

View Greek Ethnography Research Papers on for free. The Invention of Greek Ethnography From Homer to Herodotus Joseph E. Skinner Greeks Overseas. Adopts a novel approach to the study of ethnographic discourse and its relationship to overarching notions of Greek identity during the Archaic and early Classical periods.

Gardiner-Garden, John R. Greek conceptions on inner Asian geography and ethnography from Ephoros to Eratosthenes. Bloomington, IN: Indiana University, Research Institute for Inner Asian Studies. Greek ethnography is commonly believed to have developed in conjunction with the wider sense of Greek identity that emerged during the Greeks' "encounter with the barbarian"—Achaemenid Persia—during the late sixth to early fifth centuries BC.

The dramatic nature of this meeting, it was thought, caused previous imaginings to crystallise into the diametric opposition. Therefore, in Greek Ethnography - with the content of an Ethnography produced by Greek Anthropologists - the latest tendencies included the polyphony and pluralism of field work studies (Papataxiarchis ) in my opinion resulted, at the levels of theory and epistemology, to a segmentation into scientific research fields [6] and at the level.

This book is a study of the origins and development of ethnographic thought, Greek identity and narrative history - commonly referred to as Great Historiography. An introductory chapter outlines the problem, namely that current thinking on the way in which Greek ethnography and identity came into being has yet to take full account of recent advances in ethnographic and cultural studies.

Greek Contributions to Modern Geography The great Philosopher Aristotle The philosopher Aristotle was fascinated by living collected information about many types of plants of animals.

Plant The great philosopher Aristotle divided the plants into three groups they were. Agriculture Greek land was rocky, so only about 20 to 30 percent of it was good for farming. Even so, more than half of all Greeks were farmers or herders.

Most farmland was located in the valleys between mountains. In Greek society, landowners were part of the upper class. In. Geography had an enormous impact on the ancient Greek civilization. It led to the development of individual communities, rather than one country.

In fact, Greece did not become a country until the s in modern times. Thousands of years ago, the geography of ancient Greece was divided into three regions - the coastline, the lowlands, and the. The influence of geography on ancient culture is reflected in much of Greek mythology.

The following examples will show the themes of natural disasters and forces of nature as acts of the gods. The Mediterranean region overlaps the Eurasian and African lithospheric plates, a major area where earthquakes and volcanic activity have played a large.

The main objective of the thesis is to investigate and explain the roles that concepts of geographical space played in the construction of ancient Greek ethno-cultural identities, from Homer to Herodotus.

I focus specifically on two concepts – the continents and the Mediterranean Sea – as evidence from the primary sources shows that the Greeks. History >> Ancient Greece. The ancient civilization of Greece was located in southeastern Europe along the coast of the Mediterranean Sea.

The geography of the region helped to shape the government and culture of the Ancient Greeks. Geographical formations including mountains, seas, and islands formed natural barriers between the Greek city-states and forced the Greeks to settle along the coast. The Impact of Geography on Ancient Mythology.

Updated on July 5, Alex Munkachy. more. I believe that this mood comes from the fact that both ancient Greek and ancient Middle Eastern cultures both were forced to deal with a geographical region that was difficult to live in compared to other regions.

Cons Pros -Mountains were too steep and rocky for travel -Less than 1/4 of the land could be used for farming -Mountains also divided cities -Mountains were good for grazing sheeps and goats -Farm land in the valleys and plains -Mountains isolated cities in the valleys and plains.

Ancient Greece Chapter 11 Section 1 The Geography of Greece * An amazing power point made by RACHEL KIM* Slideshare uses cookies to improve functionality and performance, and to provide you with relevant advertising.

How did physical geography shape Greek civilization and culture?-Sea(so trade was very important) -Mountains (Kept area seprated and safe) - land was very difficult to farm - climate (warm, never gets really cold) What does the comparison between Athens and Sparta women tell us about roles of women.

gender differences. The Five Themes of Geography are location, place, region, movement, and HEI (Human/Environment Interaction). These help students learn more about geography and see what is provided for them. These themes help people understand how the world around them is.

This was adopted in by the Association of American Geographers. The relativeness of these positions appears to have been maintained on some mediaeval maps. See the Beatus Turin (Book II, #) and Fra Mauro’s maps (Book III, #). It is in the Classical Period of Greek cartography that we can start to trace a continuous tradition of theoretical concepts about the size and shape of the earth.

Greek movement between cities Making connections - use understanding of the concepts in geography to understand their effects on the culture of Ancient Greece Additional Learning.

Greek world also included the coastal regions and islands of Asia Minor, across the sea from mainland Greece. This geography played a significant role in Greek life as many of their trade routes became “liquid highways”, meaning that trade and travel was frequently done by boat.

Greek philosophy puts a high valuation on love and the abstract metaphysical plane on which it ultimately resides; indeed, love is broadly, and gravely, treated as the foundation of all things.

Unlike Freud (and one of the reasons, I think, Freud received such an unfriendly reception), desire is understood to be fundamentally beautiful and good. Ephoros had been the first to write on world geography Eratosthenes’ upbringing in Kyrene exposed him to exotic contacts at one end of the Greek world, and it is especially interesting that one of his teachers, Bion, came from the other end, from far-off Borysthenes, the collective term for the cluster of Milesian settlements at the mouth.

ABACAENUM ABACAENUM (Ἀβάκαινον, Diod., : Ἀβάκαινα, Ptol.:Eth. Ἀβακαινῖνος: nr. Tripi, Ru.), a city of Sicily, situated about 4 miles from the N. coast, between Tyndaris and Mylae, and 8 from the former was a city of the Siculi, and does not appear to have ever received a Greek colony, though it partook largely of the influence of Greek art and.

It emphasises the place and importance of Strabo's Geography and of geography itself within these intellectual circles. It argues for a deeper understanding of the fusion of Greek and Roman elements in the culture of the Roman Empire.

Though he wrote in Greek, Strabo must be regarded as an 'Augustan' writer like Virgil or Livy. Geography of Ancient Greece. 6 customer reviews.

Author: Created by s Preview. Created: L/O: Students will analyse the physical features of Ancient Greece and understand how they influenced the civilisation that developed there. Read more. Free. Loading. Geography: Mainland Greece is a mountainous land almost completely surrounded by the Mediterranean Sea.

Greece has more than islands. The country has mild winters and long, hot and dry summers. Greek cities were founded around the Black Sea, North Africa, Italy, Sicily, France and Spain. Many tales and legends grew up about the strange.1 Raaflaub, Explorers HO GREEK EXPLORERS AND CONCEPTS OF UTOPIAS: THE MEDITERRANEAN, AFRICA, AND THE ATLANTIC Kurt A.

Raaflaub [1] Herodotus on earlier world maps and the continents: [2] Necho’s attempt to dig a canal connecting the Red Sea and the Nile/Mediterranean: Hdt. Phoenicians.Ancient Greece Geography.

STUDY. Flashcards. Learn. Write. Spell. Test. PLAY. Match. Gravity. Created by. heather_leepeska. Terms in this set (11) peninsula. A piece of land that is surrounded by water on three sides, like Greece. mountains. isolated Ancient Greek communities from one another and made traveling difficult.

Travel was challenging.