Iindian dating direct 86 txt 86

10-Oct-2016 05:29

Many forms of Greek mytliolotrv are nnt ♦« u^ a- .- • , , J i^uuiug^ ure not to be distinguished in tho »i/io Me«,„,j,. „,„„j j,,.,,,,,^^ «.pr«„toi ,he flock, of ,l,e sky, .„d „ Statue of Minerva. When the (Jre,.k states decayed, and life became licentious and corrupt, after 3;]0 b. I :::ut^;::' ^"'^' •" ":"• '"''' "^"•'' ''^' '- '" Tnrkoy. 1 "^ t ' " ''" "^^■^'"^^'""^ ""'l VISIONS OF {{ACE. Apollo also became a personification of cultivation and enlightenment ; of interest In the beautiful, in music, and in physical health and exer- cise. ti.i and merchants in general • the sw f't t^Z", "T' *''' ^"'^ "^ "^«'*1' elers, and therelb ' the me en J o "', T" 1" ""'^'^'^^^ ^^^^'''^ *-- and god of the vine, was re -lo ed ^Z^ 'w ' '- '"'"' '""^^^■ Venus, the goddess of love A^as tl ^d f n/IC" •"^'°"' '"^°'^'^'^''«"- Of natara, Lees. " ''""^^ ™'^'^ by the conception of deities moved bv H ' ' ''''' ""* '^'"'^''^ civilization developed i nihil r ^'''"""' ""^ ^''^'''^"*'««- ^« ^'^^i' reacted on the o Xtions^mt T'^^'^^^ "'™'^' great characters, these ceptionofasupr:r^r;t:;^::f:;:;''7;^ ^'-. "'' °' ^'"" "^'^'^'°^^' u nam wroeks, various sides of one divine jjower. • affinities with others in Eurone Th« T i ^ "^''^' ^"* '^^ language has no "■"" c.n,,l tbo I„d„. „„„ 1 7' IT '" """"""" "° "»'-' ""'I' '» '"1i« "' . These languages, otherwise very dissimilar, resemble each other in the use of nouns for all parts of speech.

The (J reek religion was not rejwsented by a distinct priestly caste, but the knowledge and practice of its rites and observances were heredi- „„„., ■ , . The temples were State sanctuanes wlueh served also as the civic treasuries. This year is called the first Olympiad, and the Greeks reckoned time by this era. Opposite the Pira Pus, the seaport of Athens, lies the of Salamis where the Persian fleet was defeated in « r- ^n n., ♦! Thi« influence of the (J reeks .«, , ■" '"""""'•«1 later language, which allied the t. H "'"'""" "•-''«'"^--f ^ood and plained by the f„et thatbe Tnlh ""'"'•'""'""-'f Europe. civilizersofrhe Westot Eu pr TLp, :'"'""'"" "'"•^' "-" 'he -. The power of light, as symbolized in the clear and open sky, was personified in Min- er^-a (Greek, Athene), The triumph of the sun over the night was personified in the con- ception of Apollo. ,io„ d I^^,:.^7';»'';'''"' l-'tion nearest to the Ea.t. This was the origin of the conception of Ju[)iter (Greek, Zeus).Opn by temper and position, to the influence of A.siatic civilisation the J were also more refined. -The disturbances of the Doric migrations led to a general colonial movement towards the shores of Asia Mint I : r. Kl defenders subject to military discipline, fighting in the ranks as private soldiers, and training their bodies irom youth, by con- stant physical exercise, to the public service. The third king of Persia, Darius, llr.t turned attention to the f TTTl rr r ^"^^"^ ^'^"^T, and then directed his energies e G eeks of Asia Minor could not bo regarded as securely con- que ed Thrac^ and Macedonia.f which lay between the boundary of theleman Empire on the Hellespont and Bosphorus, and the states of Greec., must be first annexed. Darius entered Thrace ,vith an' army of 800,000 men, and ^hen turned north to the Danube to secure this frontier. iir - " 138 - " 161 - ' 180 ■ 92 - ' ll--"'-D-ia; part of J^Z-n m "'' '" '""^'"^^ '^^^-^ ^he southern Hungary and Koumania. whose daugliter Maiy was his mother, and also to his position as head of the Pn)testant party in Europe. «ai tli« ••tural ally of Marl.i Thorena By Lnu- U»4'« ,lvt/'.' ^t^ia «a... policy of w,ir In Kcnunil iin.l confln.a lilmsulf to the protoctlori of tho Austria! Thus was v|,ullcat,.d VValp.de's pnvious policy of with Fiance which had protected England frouithe attacks of tho Htuarts. Spain and Prance Joined in a "funilly compact," wore no-r aroused by tho hostility of England to anticipate fur'ther at- tacks.

iindian dating direct 86 txt 86-5

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This was the obj Jot of the Scythian expedition of Darius. The eountry of the wandering and barbaric Scythians beyond the becan H/hi« food ami an Jl . 'l\ui k't to ex- vnl is ,«til) uitiquity , iecorative ) imisouni aoter was tvict gov- uu under ii lomple • 'i'l tho liisturian ^''e.spasian ro. The "aaiica, or Busmuss lixchuiige "wdern Roumanians boast „f' H...i.. Tiie Col 1 1 f T' ^™ '^'^ '^^' '''^^^' ^^^o- to commemorato his Daci." vi ^ .'^ '"^"^ ^^^" «^-^^ in Rome - 1^- Tigns-Euphrates vallev (fr m^.e pr. These were ^n : ^^'^:;:^^^ «^ ^^-I'^ta^iu ;r W: Wfr^- 124 THE ll OMAN EMPIRE. USADE 060)-1108 08-1137 37-1180 80-1333 EUROPE during tlie J2 ^ Centiiry THe A^e of the Crusadefi TUr pouaiioiu etthe TUmtttijenets in 1100 an- Uglil The fhrnmn Umpire /\r /ihir 'rhe Oirijtiaii stairs inthr Hnxt an- iiltanf Uu Tkf Hiiipii-t u- rolonrd ^ve//oiy 77ic fi'e^'tern Caliphate /•»• ro Jurril (/irpii The Knsirrii Oiliphntr /.v Uijlit ,/ivfii BE THE FIUST CRUSADE. Since Franco was allied with the cause of the Stuarts, it was necessary for England, in expelling them, to enter the anti-French alliuncc whieh William had organized be- fore becoming an English sovereign (pp. William III., on his part, used England as one more agent in his continental' schemes. Tho war on tho Continent ended In 1748, with a mutual reatoratlon of conquests, lu tho Peace of Alx-la-Chapil Ic between Fntoc- and Austria, Frederick retaining Silesia. By a sudden turn of policy, Austria, no longer threatened by these countries joined with them as a means of recovering Silesia. Bippl French traders had worked up basin of the Ohio; and the crest of tho Allcglmuies now set a bound lo the previously i„ulc Hned limits on the west of the English American colo- flames ' """'' '"'°"' """ """""'"" "^ " """' '" '^""""' """"" '"' ''"' "''"''-' "' ^"'"l'" '" General Braddc K^k against tho French post, Fort Duquosne, established at the fork of tho AUeghany and the Monongahelu where they join In the Ohio.

(A legion, at this time, consisted of 6,100 men.) Pompey, with two legions (recalled from Caesar's command), of which he felt insecure, abandoned Italy, crossing into Greece. terrible C^Z:^ '"2^:, '''' ' '^T^'''^^' '^ ^^e '-J atrocity are a testimon/to /^ I^f '■' ^"'^^^"^^ of the Christians. z: r """ '^'"^' '■"- '•-' -"i H ,:;,.:: • p L'f "r^r ""°" -« -" -''-etw,.e,. and they may be used for reference rather than study. apparent in the institution of the - Truce of God." Bv a .erie« of pronneial Church Council, a suspension of arms was ordered durinl each week from Wednesday night to Monday morning 5, km: V KNTii c KN rr i)- inent of chivalry was peculiarly Krencli. Of all nations the French entered into the Crusades most enthusiastically, and the name of the Christians of Europe m the East has always since been the " Franks." In conse- quence of letters brought by Peter the Hermit from the Patriarch of Jerusalem, depicting the oppressions of the pilgrims, and of the pressing appeals from the East-Roman Emperor, whose territories in Asia Minor had been conquered by the Turks, Poi)e Urban II. ironmhich its con- a crowd of Protestant i)aninlileir.p. "'^-^ "'="nients were rigidly supjiresml, Mass and Its^supersti/:;; 'll^ l,'^' T ir^/f "'";; '"? ,„ „a,i„,„,, 1^^ l^cr ,,c.,.oc„ti„„ „, t|,e p,„,„J' """'» '"" '«" muc-l, i„j,„,,, "" ti,„» „,,„ .,„„i,u M,„ di:",u „ 1 '•■ "■'"■^•'«'' "««. The English Catholic partv, in expecta- tion ot Mary s succession, viewed with less repugnance the ffovern- ment of Elizabeth. His son Igor made Kief, on the Dnieper, his capital. Lithuania and Poland.-Wliile Russian power was broken on the cast by the Mim-'ols, much territory on the west was absorbed by Lithuania, and then joined with that st^it'e to Poland.