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Topic: 443 BC


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In the News (Wed 19 Jun 19)

  
  Welcome to
Prerequisites: BC 265, BC 266, BN 204, and BK 208.
BC 265 Principles of Accounting I: 3 semester hours This first course in accounting provides an introduction to the elements of financial accounting including the accounting cycle and the four basic financial statements – the balance sheet, the income statement, the statement of owner’s equity, and the statement of cash flows.
BC 266 Principles of Accounting II: 3 semester hours This course is a continuation of BC 265 and includes further study of financial accounting along with an introduction to management accounting.
www.mtmercy.edu /cat/ba.htm   (4932 words)

  
 [No title]
464 BC - The consuls are A. Postumius Albus Regillensis and Sp.
284 BC - The Gallic raiders are forcibly ejected from the ager Gallicus by the Romans.
170 BC - The consuls are A. Atilius Serranus and A. Hostilius Mancinus.
www.novaroma.org /camenaeum/RomanTimeline.txt   (25003 words)

  
 443 BC: Facts and details from Encyclopedia Topic   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-22)
Pindar (or pindarus) (522 bc - 443 bc), the greatest lyric poet of ancient greece, was born at cynoscephalae, a village in thebes....
Decades: 490s bc 480s bc 470s bc 460s bc 450s bc - 440s bc - 430s bc 420s bc 410s bc 400s bc 390s bc...
Years: 450 bc 449 bc 448 bc 447 bc 446 bc - 445 bc - 444 bc 443 bc 442 bc 441 bc 440 bc...
www.absoluteastronomy.com /encyclopedia/4/44/443_bc1.htm   (401 words)

  
 Greek Timeline
1,200 BC The Trojan War, civil war, and the fall of the Mycenean.
480 BC Second Persian invasion of Greece, Spartans are defeated at Thermopylae, Athens is occupied by the Persians.
443 - 429 BC Pericles is leader of Athens during the Golden Age.
www.mnsu.edu /emuseum/prehistory/aegean/timeline.html   (213 words)

  
 History of Ancient Athens - Periklean Age
A small Athenian army, which landed at Halieis (459-458 BC), on the Akte, was defeated by the Corinthians, but in a naval battle, between Athens and Corinth, that took place near the little island Cekryphalea, in the Saronic gulf lying between Aegina and the Argive shore, the Athenians defeated the Corinthians.
In 447 BC, a revolution in Boeotia took place and an Athenian body of one thousand hoplitae, mainly youthful aristocratic volunteers, under the command of general Tolmedes, marched to Boeotia, against the advice of Perikles, who told them to be patient and wait until they collected a stronger force.
In 443 BC, under the guidance of the seer Lampon, a close friend of Perikles, the colony of Thurii was founded not far from Sybaris.
www.sikyon.com /Athens/ahist_eg03.html   (6045 words)

  
 Classical Greek History Timeline   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-22)
433 BC Sparta and the Peloponnesian League is established as a counter to the Athenian-dominated Delian League.
Plato (428-347 BC), philosopher and student of Socrates, is born.
332 BC Alexander goes to Egypt, founds the city of Alexandria, is declared a son of Amon, and becomes the ruler of Egypt.
www.tccc.cc.nc.us /swood/251/ClassicalGreekHistoryTimeline.htm   (1725 words)

  
 Decemviri
The consuls for 445 BC -- Appius Claudius and M. Cornelius Maluginensis -- took the extraordinary step of adding eight members to their office: M. Sergius, L. Minucius, Q. Fabius Vibulanus, Q. Poetelius, T. Antonius Merenda, C. Duillius, S. Opius Cornicen, M. Rabuleius.
They were still in power at the ides of May at the end of their term.
Potitus and Marcus Horatius Barbatus, on assuming the rank of consul in 443 BC banished the decemviri.
www.ebroadcast.com.au /lookup/encyclopedia/de/Decemviri.html   (106 words)

  
 Herodotus - Search View - MSN Encarta
Herodotus (484?-425 bc), Greek historian, known as the father of history, born in Halicarnassus (now Bodrum, Turkey).
About 447 bc he went to Athens, then the center and focus of culture in the Greek world, where he won the admiration of the most illustrious men of Greece, including the great Athenian statesman Pericles.
In 443 bc Herodotus settled in the Panhellenic colony of Thurii in southern Italy.
encarta.msn.com /text_761564292__1/Herodotus.html   (463 words)

  
 Highbeam Encyclopedia - Search Results for thurii
It was founded by Pericles in 443 BC to replace ruined Sybaris.
BC founded a number of towns that became the centers of a new, thriving Greek territory.
It was founded in 720 BC by Achaeans and people from Argolis, the Troezenians.
www.encyclopedia.com /SearchResults.aspx?Q=thurii   (555 words)

  
 Greek Poets 4 - Crystalinks   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-22)
Philoxenus of Cythera (435 BC-380 BC) was a Greek dithyrambic poet.On the conquest of the island by the Athenians he was taken as a prisoner of war to Athens, where he came into the possession of the dithyrambic poet Melanippides, who educated him and set him free.
Pindar (or Pindarus / Pindaros) (522 BC - 443 BC), considered the greatest of the nine lyric poets of ancient Greece, was born at Cynoscephalae, a village in Thebes.
He is said to have died at Argos, at the age of seventy-nine, in 443 BC.
www.crystalinks.com /greekpoets4.html   (3005 words)

  
 Roman Empire History
121 BC C. Gracchus killed; as tribune he had instituted radical reforms, including the land re-forms of his brother, T. Gracchus, and measure forcing government to supply grain at a fair price; reforms reversed after his tribunate and he was killed in subsequent ri ots.
Civil war (49-46 BC) began; Caesar, refusing to disband his army, led his soldiers in the famous crossing of the Rubicon (Jan. 10-11); marched into Italy against Pompey.
44 BC Caesar assassinated (Mar. 15) by opponents who feared his growing power; Cassius, Marcus Brutus, and Decimus Brutus among the assassins; M. Antony rose to power in Rome; began to organize against the assassins, who had fled Rome.
www.geocities.com /Athens/Acropolis/5576/roma-T.html   (2623 words)

  
 Home Page
Pericles, an aristocrat by birth, had unofficially assumed the leadership of the Athenian democracy by 443 BC, although he continued democratically to run for office every year.
Under his guidance the few remaining years of peace before the Peloponnesian Wars were devoted to making visible the glory of his polis by constructing on the Acropolis the majestic buildings that still, though in ruins, evoke the grandeur of Periclean Athens.
But in 430 BC, during the first year of the war with Sparta and her allies, Athens was ravaged by disease, possibly a bubonic plague, and in 429 BC Pericles died.
www.etsu.edu /philos/classes/rk/galleries/07_hellenic/pages/03.html   (168 words)

  
 history
850 BC: (9th century BC date in question) Homer writes the Iliad and the Odyssey.
600-570 BC: Cleisthenes, tyrant of Sicyon, transfers "tragic choruses" to Dionysus.
492 BC: Phrynicus' Capture of Miletus (Miletus was captured by the Persians in 494)
www.shoshone.k12.id.us /greek/history.htm   (242 words)

  
 When Were the Sabbatical Years?
Since Alexander took Gaza in November 332 BC, connecting Alexander's grant to a sabbatical year suggests that 332/331 BC was a sabbatical year, a date that is again in harmony with Zuckermann.
A date of 134 BC for the murder cannot be made to fit with his sabbatical dates without once again assuming an error in the source material.
Thus Jerusalem was besieged by Herod in the spring and summer of 37 BC.
www.pickle-publishing.com /papers/sabbatical-years.htm   (4015 words)

  
 Museum of Classical Archaeology guidebook   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-22)
In the front view the drapery clings damply to the flesh and has the effect of nudity; over the figure's right thigh a series of curving ridges ("modelling lines") stress the roundness of the limb so that it looks still rounder than the naked left thigh.
The original, made about 440 BC, was of bronze and the most famous work of Polykleitos.
The composition is still four-square, designed principally for front and side views, but the proportions and the pose have been planned thoughtfully, so that none of the major axes of the figure are strictly vertical or horizontal.
www.classics.cam.ac.uk /Museum/guidehighclass.html   (763 words)

  
 Herodotus Greek historian father of history
When he was in his early thirties (circa 457 BC) some political difficulties between Herodotus' wider family and the rulers of Halicarnassus contributed to his living in exile for several years.
He did not settle down there however but, circa 447 BC, went to Athens, then the center and focus of culture in the Greek world, where he won the admiration of the most illustrious men of Greece, including the great Athenian statesman Pericles.
Herodotus' wide-ranging work has subsequently been presented by scholars as a nine part work the first six of which are introductory and give rounded introductions to most of the peoples of the ancient world giving insights into their customs, legends, history, and traditions.
www.age-of-the-sage.org /history/historian/Herodotus.html   (636 words)

  
 YourArt.com >> Encyclopedia >> Pindar   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-22)
:For the PINDAR military bunker in London, please see the PINDAR section of Military citadels under London Pindar (or Pindarus / Pindaros) (522 BC443 BC), considered the greatest of the nine lyric poets of ancient Greece, was born at Cynoscephalae, a village in Thebes.
It lies in a splendour of phrase and imagery that suggests the gold and purple of a sunset sky." {{refgreekpoetry}} Two of Pindar's most famous victory odes are Olympian 1 (476 BC) and Pythian 1 (433 BC).
Pindar's wife's name was Megacleia, and he had a son named Daiphantus and two daughters, Eumetis and Protomache.
www.yourart.com /research/encyclopedia.cgi?subject=/Pindar   (791 words)

  
 Nabataea: Historians
Diodorus was a Greek historian, born in 90 BC in Agyrium, Sicily.
Herodotus was a Greek historian, known as the "father of history." He was born around 484 BC in Halicarnassus which is known as Bodrum in modern Turkey.
In 443 BC Herodotus settled in Thurii, in southern Italy, and devoted the remainder of his life to the completion of his great work, entitled History.
nabataea.net /ahistor.html   (4898 words)

  
 Ethics of Greek Politics and Wars 500-360 BC by Sanderson Beck
Athenian Empire 479-431 BC Athens had been destroyed in 480 BC, but after the Persian invasion was defeated the next year, the Athenians began to rebuild their walls and to make the Piraeus a major harbor, persuaded by Themistocles, who had championed their victorious navy.
Peloponnesian War 431-404 BC Though Athens and Sparta had fought each other before, Thucydides called the 27-year conflict between the Athenian empire and the Lacedaemonians the Peloponnesian War, which he wrote in his great history was caused by the growth of Athenian power and the fear which that caused in Sparta.
Spartan Hegemony 404-371 BC According to Thucydides during the Peloponnesian War in 424 BC the Spartan general Brasidas had told the Thracians that the Peloponnesians did not seek empire but were struggling to end Athenian imperialism; Brasidas offered autonomy to Thrace, and his policy was confirmed in oaths by the Spartan ephors.
www.san.beck.org /EC19-GreekWars.html   (19828 words)

  
 Fred's Roman History Page
753 bc - Legendary foundation of Rome by Romulus, a descendent of the mythical Trojan hero, Aeneas.
40 bc - Maecenas and Asinius Pollio draft the "Treaty of Brundisium" in Oct. 40 bc.
36 bc - Lepidus is ousted from Triumvirate by Octavian.
www.cs.umbc.edu /people/faculty/adjunct/fkuss1/roman.html   (1435 words)

  
 Quotation Search - Quote Search - The Quotations Page
You will certainly not be able to take the lead in all things yourself, for to one man a god has given deeds of war, and to another the dance, to another lyre and song, and in another wide-sounding Zeus puts a good mind.
Homer (800 BC - 700 BC), The Iliad
There is nothing more dread and more shameless than a woman who plans such deeds in her heart as the foul deed which she plotted when she contrived her husband's murder.
www.quotationspage.com /search.php3?homesearch=Dee&page=10   (395 words)

  
 Timeline of Ancient Rome
390 BC – The Gauls defeat the Roman army at the battle of the Allia; sack of Rome by the Gauls
283 BC – Rome defeats the Etruscans and the Boii (a Gallic tribe) in the Battle of Lake Vadimo
146 BC – Scipio Aemilianus Africanus (Scipio Africanus the Younger) puts an end in the Punic and Macedonian threat by destroying the cities of Carthage and Corinth; Macedonia and Africa are annexed as provinces
www.knowledgefun.com /book/t/ti/timeline_of_ancient_rome.html   (1665 words)

  
 Herodotus - Penguin Group (USA) Authors - Penguin Group (USA)
He was born around 490 BC in Halicarnassus, on the south-west coast of Asia Minor.
A sojourn in Athens is part of the traditional biography, and there he is said to have given public readings of his work and been friends with the playwright Sophocles.
He is said also to have taken part in the founding of the colony of Thurii in Italy in 443 BC.
us.penguingroup.com /nf/Author/AuthorPage/0,,1000014670,00.html   (165 words)

  
 Ashton Boone   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-22)
This paradigm that prevailed in the Roman mindset seems to stem from conflicts in their early history, involving the sack of Rome by the Gauls in 390 BC and a massive defeat by the Samnites at the Caudine Forks in 325 BC.
Roman military organization was superb after the 200s BC and the Battle of Zama, particularly during the Principate, a feat that is a likely product of their masterful abilities in engineering.
Roman military thinking after the 200s BC always emphasized rapid and direct contact with the enemy, oftentimes even if the circumstances were unfavorable for a Roman victory.
amh.freehosting.net /roman.html   (1126 words)

  
 Sophocles Biography | Encyclopedia of World Biography
Tradition says that because of his beauty and talent Sophocles was chosen to lead the male chorus at the celebration of the Greek victory at Salamis.
In 468 BC, at age 28, Sophocles defeated Aeschylus in one of the drama contests that were then fashionable.
In 443-442 BC he held the post of Hellenotamias, or imperial treasurer, and was elected general at least twice.
www.bookrags.com /biography/sophocles   (1754 words)

  
 When Were the Sabbatical Years? (Additional Material)
He postulates that the date of the grant was really in the spring or summer of 331 BC after Alexander had appointed a governor over Cole-Syria, while Josephus plainly put the date of the grant in the previous fall around 6 months earlier.
Suppose for the sake of argument that Wacholder's hypothesis is correct, and that the grant occurred in the spring of 331 BC, not the fall of 332.
Since the 153rd Olympiad ran from July of 168 to June of 164 BC, commencing the Seleucid Era in the fall of 313 BC doesn't work at all, for the temple's desecration would occur in the 152nd Olympiad, not the 153rd.
www.pickle-publishing.com /papers/sabbatical-years-more.htm   (8453 words)

  
 Ancient Rome
In 509-264 B.C. the Romans rose against the harsh Etruscan king Tarquanis Superbus and declared Rome a republic in 509 B.C. The main religion of Rome is Christianity.
In 207 BC Hasdrubal crossed over the Pyrenees Mountains from Spain to assist him, but was killed by the Romans in a battle at the Metaurus River in northern Italy.
Beginning in 443 BC, two former consuls were chosen every five years as cencors; their primary job was to take the census.
schools.lwsd.org /Frost/PSolum/DAVID/David.htm   (3538 words)

  
 Theatre UAF Season
During his lifetime Pericles became leader of Athens; the Parthenon was built; the Peloponnesian War between Athens and Sparta was fought (431-404 BC), and democracy took root and flourished.
In 443 BC, Pericles chose him to be treasurer of the Delian Confederation as a sort of tax collector.
In 440 BC, Sophocles served as a general at the siege of Samos, an island that challenged the authority of Athens.
www.uaf.edu /theatre/archives/oedipus/playwright.htm   (376 words)

  
 Free Speech p. 1
King Ashoka (273 BC - 232 BC) was considered a model monarch throughout the ancient Buddhist world for compassionate government.
In 399 BC, the Athenian philosopher Socrates was given a choice: live in exile or die by drinking hemlock.
In 458 BC (according to tradition), Cincinnatus was plowing his fields when messengers arrived to tell him he had been named dictator to defend the city againt an uprising.
www.radford.edu /~wkovarik/class/history/ff.ideas.html   (3412 words)

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