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Topic: 321 BC

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 Programs - Undergraduate Catalog 2006-2007 | Western Illinois University   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-12)
Prerequisites: BC 121 and 323; Eng 180 and 280.
Prerequisites: BC 121, 223, 321, and 322 or 327; Eng 180 and 280.
Prerequisites: Eng 180 and 280; BC 322 or 327, BC 324, or consent of the instructor.
www.wiu.edu /catalog/programs/broadcasting.shtml   (1161 words)

 The Seleucid period (
When Alexander's empire was divided in 321 BC, one of his generals, Seleucus (later Seleucus I Nicator), received the satrapy of Babylonia to rule.
With the aid of Ptolemy, Seleucus was able to enter Babylon in 312 BC (311 by the Babylonian reckoning) and hold it for a short time against the forces of Antigonus before marching to the east, where he consolidated his power.
With the defeat and death of Antigonus at the Battle of Ipsus in 301, Seleucus became the ruler of a large empire stretching from modern Afghanistan to the Mediterranean Sea.
www.angelfire.com /nt/Gilgamesh/seleucid.html   (1967 words)

 greek and roman
Ptolemy successfully defended Egypt against an invasion by Perdiccus in 321 BC, and consolidated his position in Egypt and the surrounding areas during the Wars of the Diadochi (322 BC-301 BC).
In 312 BC, allied with Seleucus, the ruler of Babylonia, he defeated Demetrius, the son of Antigonus, in the battle of Gaza.
In 311 BC a peace was concluded between the combatants, but in 309 BC war broke out again, and Ptolemy occupied Corinth and other parts of Greece, although he lost Cyprus after a sea-battle in 306 BC.
www.the-world-in-focus.com /Africa/Egypt/History/greekandroman.html   (1165 words)

 History of the ancient Greece
The Greek world expanded: in 10th century BC Greeks from the continent settled islands on the Aegean Sea and western coast of the Asia Minor.
Out of them the most successful diadochs were: Ptolemaeus that ruled Egypt since 321 BC and governor of Babyllonia – Seleucos that concentrated the power over Media, Persia and eastern satrapies in his hands.
The 3rd century BC was filled with the competition of Seleucides and Lagides in the Middle East, which resulted in five next wars and Macedonian problems with keeping Greece under control.
www.ancient-greece.us /history.html   (1679 words)

 (33) Two more attempts of Jones to destroy the Divinity of Sanskrit language and to mutilate Bhartiya history.
The first king of the Maurya dynasty, called Chandragupt Maurya, was in BC 1500’s, and the first king of the Gupt dynasty, called Chandragupt Vijayaditya, was in BC 300’s.
He was the ruler of Magadh between 321 and 270 BC.
Chandragupt ruled from 328 to 321 BC and his son Samudragupt Ashokaditya from 321 to 270 BC.
www.encyclopediaofauthentichinduism.org /articles/33_two_more.htm   (1295 words)

 Highbeam Encyclopedia - Search Results for Perdiccas
Philip II PHILIP II [Philip II] 382-336 BC, king of Macedon (359-336 BC), son of Amyntas II.
Antigonus I ANTIGONUS I [Antigonus I] (Antigonus the One-Eyed or Antigonus Cyclops), 382?-301 BC, general of Alexander the Great and ruler in Asia.
He was made (333 BC) governor of Phrygia, and after the death of Alexander he was advanced by the friendship of Antipater, who with Ptolemy I and Craterus,
www.encyclopedia.com /SearchResults.aspx?Q=Perdiccas   (587 words)

 Maurya Dynasty - Search Results - MSN Encarta
321 to 185 bc, the first to bring virtually the entire subcontinent under one authority.
In 321 bc Chandragupta, known to the Greeks as Sandrocottos, seized control of Magadha.
Alexander the Great conquered the region in 327 bc but left soon after his famous battle with Poros by the river Hydaspes (Jhelum), making way for...
uk.encarta.msn.com /Maurya_Dynasty.html   (121 words)

 The Seleucid Empire - Ancient Roman Empire Forums   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-12)
321 BC to 64 BC, the rulers known as the Seleucidae.
In 281 BC Seleucus consolidated his hold on Asia Minor by the defeat of Lysimachus at Corupedium.
Seleucus III Stor (savior) ruled from 225-223 BC, the elder son of Seleucus II, he attempted to recover Asia Minor but was murdered by conspirators while on campaign against Attalus I of Pergamum.
www.unrv.com /forum/index.php?showtopic=2082   (3877 words)

 Rome Unleashed - Roman Historical Timelines (755 BC to 27 BC)
390 BC Conquest of Rome by the Gauls
59 BC Consulship of Caesar, and grant of the province of Gaul
43 BC Octavian, Caesar's heir, with the consuls defeat Antony at Mutina and is elected consul.
www.classicsunveiled.com /romeh/html/timelines1.html   (627 words)

 Classical History on Demodocus.com Home of all things Classical
In 321 BC, the Samnites beat the Romans at the Caudine Forks, and forced them “under the yoke”.
In 280 BC, Pyrrhus beat Rome at Heraclea, in 279 BC at Asculum, but he was finally defeated in 275 BC by Curius Dentatus at Beneventum.
The Third Punic War(149-146 BC) was urged on by Cato the Elder, with his speaches ending with “Carthago Delenda Est(Carthage must be Destroyed)”.
www.demodocus.com /history/101hist.html   (1626 words)

 Historical Overview of Punjab   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-12)
In 321 BC Alexander the great after breaking the might of the Persians entered their final Satrapy of Punjab.
Menander's successors maintained the their rule on Punjab till 55 BC when the whole area was disrupted by the events happening in greater Euro-Asia.
In the middle of the second century BC, Yui Chi tribe of modern China began to move westward which caused in turn to Sakas or Scythians to move.
allaboutsikhs.com /culture/history_100.htm   (3039 words)

 New Page 1
Around 1500 BC, after a continuous existence of 1,000 years, the Indus Valley Civilisation vanished from the face of earth.
From Hieun Tsang who visited India around 321 BC, to Vasco da Gama who visited India in 1498 AD, all who visited India were impressed by its riches: be they material, social or cultural.
2500 - 1500 BC Mohenjo-daro and Harrapa flourished in the Indus Valley.
www.cis.njit.edu /~bijal/origin.htm   (735 words)

 Magadha and Ashoka Maurya
Gautama Buddha (6th Century BC), the land of Magadha was ruled by the wise King Bimbisara, whose city of Rajagriha (modern Rajgir, near Gaya, Bihar) controlled nearby iron-mines.
He was, however, murdered by his son Ajatashatru in 493 BC, who established a fort at Pataliputra (Patna), by the Ganga and near to her confluence with the Gandaki, Sona, and Ganghara Rivers.  Ajatashatru was also murdered (461 BC) by his impatient heir ~ and so too, the next five generations.
232 BC), most of the subcontinent (from the Makran Coast in the west, and north to the Hindu Kush, eastwards beyond the Ganges Delta, and south to the Kaveri River) came under Mauryan rule, and the influence of Buddhism.
www.geocities.com /sarabhanga/ashoka.html   (861 words)

 Commodity Prices in Babylon 385 - 61 BC
From a couple of very late texts (127-119 BC) we know that the job was hereditary on condition that the scholars were capable to do the job.
In 127 BC, however, he entered the service of the short-lived king Hyspaosines of Characene, after which he drew "supplies at the royal gate," and apparently lost his income as astronomer.
His ration was also 1 mina of silver and in his case, too, the ration was later divided among his sons, at first 20 shekels to each of his three sons, then after the fourth had approached court, 15 shekels to each of the four sons.
www.iisg.nl /hpw/babylon.php   (6545 words)

 Early Indian (900 BC - 545 AD) - DBA 21a   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-12)
The Mauryans, under Chandragupta Maurya (ruled 321 BC ­ 298 BC) established the first Indian Empire when they conquered the Republican states and the territory vacated by Alexander and concluded a treaty with the Seleucids, securing peace on their western borders.
While subjugating the kingdom of Kalinga in 265 BC, he became so appalled at the slaughter and human suffering which he had caused that he converted to Buddhism, became a vegetarian, renounced war, and gradually established a code of laws in which no crimes carried the death penalty.
His successors were less energetic and capable; in 184 BC, the last of the Mauryan kings was assassinated and the first empire of India was extinguished.
www.fanaticus.org /DBA/armies/dba21a.html   (1620 words)

 Samnite or Umbrian - DBA 30c
By 343 BC, however, continued Samnite expansion into Campania prompted the Greek City-States in the south to ask Rome to rein in their ally.
Finally, Roman victories at Vadimonian Lake (310 BC) and Bovianum Vetus (304 BC) brought the war to a simmering end, even as Rome was heavily engaged in the north, defeating the Etruscans (310 BC) and suppressing revolts by the Umbrians and Hernici (307 BC).
The Ethics of Roman Expansion to 133 BC
www.fanaticus.org /DBA/armies/dba30c.html   (1233 words)

 Unofficial DBA Errata
It covers the time period 1340 - 1100 BC and I would presume that the rulers of those states within Hittite sphere of influence would continue to require reminders of where their loyalty lay or would request aid from their overlord in times of internecine wars.
In 313 BC a coalition (instigated by Antigonid diplomacy and probably gold) of Scythians, local Greek cities and Thracians confronted Lysimachos, although he was able to convince the Thracians to leave the coalition and join him.
It seems that the list should end in 30 BC with the deaths of Cleopatra and her son Caesarion, the last Ptolemaic rulers of Egypt.
www.umiacs.umd.edu /~kuijt/dbaDocs/errata.html   (6403 words)

(Note that BC 321 is exactly the same course.) It will cover the chemical structures of important biomolecules, and the chemical and biological properties that result from these structures.
BC 323 (CH 323) Introductory Biochemistry Laboratory (1-0-1)
This course is designed to be a hands-on laboratory course in biochemistry that includes experiments that teach important biochemical concepts and modern, practical biochemical techniques.
academics.vmi.edu /chem_jt/CMCBC/new_page_5.htm   (819 words)

 DBM - Antigonid Successor
Xystophoroi: Although Antigonos was usually well supplied with horse, his initial force in 321 BC had just 2000 horse, and Demetrios once had a force of 15000 foot and just 400 horse, hence the minima of just two elemnts in total, one of which is Xystophoroi.
Over 9000 are recorded in the phalanx at Paraitakeni; Demetrios in 314 BC had some 10000 mercenaries compared to just 2000 Macedonian foot, and had reputedly 15000 merceanries of all sorts by 302 BC, the vast majority, if not all of which, were Greeks.
Pre 315 BC Naval: Antigonos had a small fleet at Byzantium in 318 BC, including transports (seemingly small boats) filled with archers, slingers and other psiloi; the larger vessels had marines picked from the bravest of his infantry ('hypaspists').
iworg.com /strongbow/LUS/AntigonidSuccessorDBM.htm   (2652 words)

 [No title]
Battle of Ipsus, 301 bc: Antigonus defeated and Alexander’s Empire was divided a.
THE MACCABEAN REVOLT (167-140 BC) A. Hasidim ("Pious Ones") in Jerusalem Resist Priestly Hellenization B. Armed Revolt Begun by Mattathias, A Priest in Modein (1 Macc 2) 1.
THE HASMONEAN DYNASTY (140-63 BC) A. John Hyrcanus (134-104 bc): Son of Simon; Overcame Ptolemy 1.
www.wmcarey.edu /browning/Classes/GRW/GRWD-HellenisticPeriod.doc   (1062 words)

 Seleucid Empire, page 1 (Seleucus I - Timarchos)
Seleucus, one of Alexander's generals, became satrap of Babylonia in 321 BC.
Seleucus was assassinated by the disgruntled son of Ptolomy in 281 BC.
It began to decline in 190 BC after a first defeat by the Romans and lasted until 64 BC when the last Seleucid king, Antiochus XIII, was murdered by Sampsiceramus, an Arab emir, at the behest of Pompey the Great.
www.grifterrec.com /coins/seleucia/seleucid.html   (456 words)

 [No title]
Thus coins are known in ancient literature from 500 BC.
About 600 BC, in north western part of India, Takshashila or Taxila and Pushkalavati, became an important commercial centers for the trade with Mesopotamia.
They found a new leader in Chandragupta Maurya (321-297 BC) who eventually with the help of Taxilian bramhin Kautilya or Chankya overthrew the Nanda and laid the foundation of illustrious dynasty of Maurya.
www.med.unc.edu /~nupam/ancient1.html   (2308 words)

 Kautilya - Search Results - ninemsn Encarta
300 bc), also sometimes known as Vishnugupta, Indian Brahmin minister and close adviser to Chandragupta of the Maurya dynasty, and...
In 321 bc, a young man of lowly origin, advised by a wily Brahmin, usurped the Magadhan throne.
The new king was Chandragupta Maurya (known to the...
au.encarta.msn.com /Kautilya.html   (95 words)

 India Indian History
Darius (521-486 BC), the king of Persia, conquered Sind and part of Punjab.
A large part of northern India was once controlled by the Maurya Empire, under Chandragupta, who came to power in 321 BC.
After his death in 232 BC, the empire began to crumble, and finally it collapsed in 184 BC.
www.vegetarian-restaurants.net /India-Guide/General/India-History.htm   (6172 words)

 Miscellenous ancient coins
It was a powerful state in the 6th centuty B.C. but was weakened by a series of wars with the neighboring kingdom of Magadha and finally (4th cent.
Bimbisara was friendly to both Jainism and Buddhism and suspended tolls at the river ferries for all ascetics after the Buddha was once stopped at the Ganges River for lack of money.
KarshapanaPeriod of Chandragupta (circa 321 - 297 BC).
www.ancientcoins.ca /india.html   (1836 words)

 DBM - Western Asiatic Successor
This list covers the armies of those early Hellenistic Successors who, after Alexander's death in 323 BC, were mainly based in Asia to the west of Babylon, but excluding Antigonos from 320 BC, Eumenes and Ptolemy, who all have their own separate lists.
The list also covers the army of Antigonos himself from 333 BC until 321 BC when he assumed control of the remnants of the Asian portion of the Royal Macedonian army.
Antigonos' local generals likely included mecenaries too, but probably had many local troops (Ptolemaios/Polemaios' force in 314 BC certainly did so, and epigraphic sources indicate this was normal practice).
iworg.com /strongbow/LUS/W-AsiaticSuccessorDBM.htm   (1170 words)

 Athenian Officials 684—321 BC - Cambridge University Press   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-12)
Athenian Officials 684—321 BC - Cambridge University Press
If you would like to pass on information about this title to a friend or colleague, simply fill in the form below, and we will send them an email with links to our site.
Thought you'd be interested in this title from Cambridge University Press.
www.cambridge.org /catalogue/email.asp?isbn=0521526469   (115 words)

 Thessaly, Larissa - Ancient Greek Coins - WildWinds.com
Thessaly, Larissa, ca 479-460 BC, AR Obol (0.94 gm).
Larissa, Thessaly, AR drachm, (5.72g) 400-360 BC, Youth restraining bull left.
c 460-400 BC, Horse pacing right / Apollo seated left on Hydria, tossing ball into the air, all in incuse square.
www.wildwinds.com /coins/greece/thessaly/larissa   (2327 words)

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