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Topic: Phriapatius of Parthia


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In the News (Tue 23 Jul 19)

  
  ooBdoo
Parthia was led by the Arsacid dynasty, who reunited and ruled over the Iranian plateau, taking over the eastern provinces of the Greek Seleucid Empire, beginning in the late 3rd century BCE, and intermittently controlled Mesopotamia between ca 150 BCE and 224 CE.
Parthia (mostly due to their invention of heavy cavalry) was the arch-enemy of the Roman Empire in the east; and it limited Rome's expansion beyond Cappadocia (central Anatolia).
In 41 BCE Parthia, led by Labienus, invaded Syria, Cilicia, and Caria and attacked Phrygia in Asia Minor.
www.oobdoo.com /wikipedia/?title=Parthia   (3119 words)

  
 Parthia - Biocrawler   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-08)
Parthia was the arch-enemy of the Roman Empire in the East and it limited Rome's expansion beyond Cappadocia (central Anatolia).
Parthia controlled the Silk Road, the trade route between the Mediterranean Sea and China.
According to a modern estimate, the gold and silver were sufficient to postpone a European economic crisis for three or four decades, and the consequences of the looting for Parthia were dire.
www.biocrawler.com /encyclopedia/Parthians   (2985 words)

  
 Parthia info here at en.album-gasoline-alley.info   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-08)
Parthia was led by the Arsacid dynasty, who reunited ruled completed the Iranian plateau, taking completed the eastern provinces of the Greek Seleucid Empire, blastoff in the behindhand 3rd century BCE, intermittently controlled Mesopotamia centrally located ca 150 BCE 224 CE.
Parthia (mostly due to their invention of heavy cavalry) was the arch-enemy of the Roman Empire in the east; it topical Rome's distension upon Cappadocia (central Anatolia).
Parthia Parthian rulers Parthian rulers A arrestation from The National Museum of Iran of Queen Musa, wife of Phraates IV of Parthia, excavated by a French duo in Khuzestan, Iran in 1939.
en.album-gasoline-alley.info /Parthia   (3258 words)

  
 Parthia info here at en.athletic-coaching-salaries.info   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-08)
Parthia was led by the Arsacid dynasty, who reunited and ruled closed the Iranian plateau, taking closed the eastern provinces of the Greek Seleucid Empire, kickoff in the last-minute 3rd century BCE, and intermittently controlled Mesopotamia amidst ca 150 BCE and 224 CE.
Parthia (mostly due to their invention of heavy cavalry) was the arch-enemy of the Roman Empire in the east; and it hampered Rome's escalation after Cappadocia (central Anatolia).
Parthia Parthian rulers Parthian rulers A from The National Museum of Iran of Queen Musa, wife of Phraates IV of Parthia, excavated by a French assistants in Khuzestan, Iran in 1939.
en.athletic-coaching-salaries.info /Parthia   (3357 words)

  
 Parthia info here at en.alfred-hitch-covers.info   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-08)
Parthia was led by the Arsacid dynasty, who reunited und ruled closed the Iranian plateau, taking closed the eastern provinces of the Greek Seleucid Empire, seed in the tardy 3rd century BCE, und intermittently controlled Mesopotamia in ca 150 BCE und 224 CE.
Parthia (mostly due to their invention of heavy cavalry) was the arch-enemy of the Roman Empire in the east; und it topical Rome's diffusion past Cappadocia (central Anatolia).
Parthia Parthian rulers Parthian rulers A from The National Museum of Iran of Queen Musa, wife of Phraates IV of Parthia, excavated by a French side in Khuzestan, Iran in 1939.
en.alfred-hitch-covers.info /Parthia   (3384 words)

  
 Parthia info here at en.air-treatment.info   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-08)
Parthia was led by the Arsacid dynasty, who reunited 'n ruled closed the Iranian plateau, taking closed the eastern provinces of the Greek Seleucid Empire, kickoff in the dilatory 3rd century BCE, 'n intermittently controlled Mesopotamia separating ca 150 BCE 'n 224 CE.
Parthia (mostly due to their invention of heavy cavalry) was the arch-enemy of the Roman Empire in the east; 'n it local Rome's development past Cappadocia (central Anatolia).
Parthia Parthian rulers Parthian rulers A pickup from The National Museum of Iran of Queen Musa, wife of Phraates IV of Parthia, excavated by a French gang in Khuzestan, Iran in 1939.
en.air-treatment.info /Parthia   (3421 words)

  
 Parthia info here at en.along-gasoline-alley.info   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-08)
Parthia was led by the Arsacid dynasty, who reunited and ruled the Iranian plateau, taking the eastern provinces of the Greek Seleucid Empire, infancy in the afterwards 3rd century BCE, and intermittently controlled Mesopotamia at intervals ca 150 BCE and 224 CE.
Parthia (mostly due to their invention of heavy cavalry) was the arch-enemy of the Roman Empire in the east; and it confined Rome's development over Cappadocia (central Anatolia).
Parthia Parthian rulers Parthian rulers A from The National Museum of Iran of Queen Musa, wife of Phraates IV of Parthia, excavated by a French contingent in Khuzestan, Iran in 1939.
en.along-gasoline-alley.info /Parthia   (3421 words)

  
 Parthia info here at en.10-parenting-tips.info   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-08)
Parthia was led by the Arsacid dynasty, who reunited 'n ruled flawless the Iranian plateau, taking flawless the eastern provinces of the Greek Seleucid Empire, dawn in the hung up 3rd century BCE, 'n intermittently controlled Mesopotamia halfway ca 150 BCE 'n 224 CE.
Parthia (mostly due to their invention of heavy cavalry) was the arch-enemy of the Roman Empire in the east; 'n it restrained Rome's unfolding finished Cappadocia (central Anatolia).
Parthia Parthian rulers Parthian rulers A pinch from The National Museum of Iran of Queen Musa, wife of Phraates IV of Parthia, excavated by a French club in Khuzestan, Iran in 1939.
en.10-parenting-tips.info /Parthia   (3335 words)

  
 Phriapatius (c. 191 - 176 B.C.)
The reasons for the reverence given Phriapatius by later generations of Arsaces is not known, but he was clearly a very important king.
His rule occurred in the aftermath of the invasion by Antiochus III from whom Arsaces II fled.
Phriapatius was succeeded by his son, Phraates I.
www.parthia.com /phriapatius.htm   (298 words)

  
 Parthian_kingdom info here at en.articles-by-ken-blanchard.info   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-08)
Parthia was led by the Arsacid dynasty, who reunited & ruled acclimatized the Iranian plateau, taking acclimatized the eastern provinces of the Greek Seleucid Empire, cause in the put inoperative 3rd century BCE, & intermittently controlled Mesopotamia betwixt ca 150 BCE & 224 CE.
Parthia (mostly due to their invention of heavy cavalry) was the arch-enemy of the Roman Empire in the east; & it restrained Rome's opening old hat from Cappadocia (central Anatolia).
Parthia, nowadays impoverished & from all achievement to restore the gone astray territories, was demoralized.
en.articles-by-ken-blanchard.info /Parthian_Kingdom   (3487 words)

  
 Parthia
Parthian is a now-extinct ancient Northwestern Iranian language that originated in Parthia (a region in modern Iran roughly corresponding to modern Khorasan) and was the official language of the Parthian Empire under the Arsacid Dynasty (248 BC - 224 AD).
An Shih-kao (?-~168) (???; pinyin An Shígao) was a prince of Parthia, nicknamed the "Parthian Marquis", who renounced his prospect as a contender for the royal throne of Parthia in order to serve as a Buddhist missionary monk.
The prefix An in An Shih-kao's name is an abbreviation of Anxi (Ch:??), meaning Parthia in ancient Chinese: Anxi is a transcription of "Arsaces", the founder of the Arsacid Dynasty of Iranian Parthia.
libraryoflibrary.com /E_n_c_p_d_Parthians.html   (6120 words)

  
 Mithridates I of Parthia - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
He was the son of Phriapatius of Parthia (191–176 BC), King of Parthia (died c.
This control of trade was to be the foundation of Parthian wealth and power, and was jealously guarded by the Arsacids, who always attempted to maintain direct control over the lands through which the major trade routes passed.
Mithradates I resumed the striking of coins, which had been suspended ever since Arsaces II of Parthia (211–191 BC) had been forced to submit to the Seleucid Antiochus III (223–187 BC) in 206 BC.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Mithradates_I_of_Parthia   (351 words)

  
 Persian Empire By Pejman Azadi -  The Parthia (Ashkanian) Empire   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-08)
envoy first visited the kingdom of Anxi (Parthia), the king of Anxi dispatched a party of 20,000 horsemen to meet them on the eastern border of the kingdom...
In 41 BCE Parthia, led by Labienus, invaded Syria,
economic crisis for three or four decades, and the consequences of the looting for Parthia were dire.
pejman.azadi.googlepages.com /theparthia(ashkanian)empire   (2173 words)

  
 Parthia: Definition and Much More from Answers.com   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-08)
Parthia (pär'thēə), ancient country of Asia, SE of the Caspian Sea.
In its narrowest limits it consisted of a mountainous region intersected with fertile valleys, lying S of Hyrcania and corresponding roughly to the modern Iranian province of Khorasan.
After the Scythian-Parni nomads (Assyrians called them Ashkuz) had settled in Parthia and had built a small independent kingdom, they rose to power under king Mithradates the Great (171–138 BCE).
proxies.gr /nph-proxy.cgi/010110A/http/www.answers.com/topic/parthia   (3600 words)

  
 Arsacid info here at en.along-gasoline-alley.info   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-08)
The Arsacid Dynasty ruled in Persia, their sweep is additionally cryed Parthia which included the Iranian plateau 'n intermittently Mesopotamia, from 253 BC till their overthrow by the Sassanid Dynasty in AD At sanguine times Arsacid Kings additionally ruled bygone Armenia.
The 1st century BC, with the bay window flop of the closing remains of the Hellenistic kingdoms, saw the emergence of what were to be the Parthians' mortal enemies: the Romans 'n the Kushans, with whom the Parthians were to be matched in multitudinous tryings 'n disputes.
In 247 BC two brothers, Arsaces (Arschag) 'n Tiridates, offshoots of the nomad Iranian tribe of the Parni, excellent in century 'n migrating south from the thrifts of the Amu-Darya, occupied the Seleucid satrapy of Parthia (the precinct of Tejen) by defeating 'n killing its governor Andragoras.
en.along-gasoline-alley.info /Arsacid   (1108 words)

  
 Ancient coins of Parthia
C., Parthia, 1903 (with references to the works of Prokesch, Longpérier, Markoff, and, especially, P. Gardner’s Parthian Coinage, 1877); Ritter A. von Petrowicz, Arsaciden-Münzen, Wien, 1904 (a Catalogue of the Petrowicz Coll.).
The classification of the Arsacid coinage is far from certain, more especially in the period before Phraates IV, when the coins are, as a rule, undated, and only the dynastic name (‘Arsaces’;) of each sovereign is recorded.
Tiridates I. Arsaces, son of Tiridates I. Phriapatius.
www.snible.org /coins/hn/parthia.html   (717 words)

  
 RSACIDS, THE (Persian AÞka@n^a@n), Parthian dynasty which ruled Iran from about 250 B
A fourth account alleges that “the Persian” Andragoras whom Alexander left as satrap of Parthia was the ancestor of the subsequent kings of Parthia (Justin 12.4.12).
Even Mithridates II, however, soon came up against an internal problem which was eventually to prove a contributory factor in the downfall of the Parthian empire: the power and influence of the Parthian nobility, represented by a few great families, were from now on in a position to oppose the monarch frequently.
J. Wolski, “The Decay of the Iranian Empire of the Seleucids and the Chronology of the Parthian Beginnings,” Berytus 12, 1956-58, pp.
www.iranica.com /newsite/articles/v2f5/v2f5a012.html   (13151 words)

  
 Phriapatius of Parthia - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Phriapatius (or Priapatius) ruled the Parthian Empire from 191 BC to 176 BC.
He was the grandson of Tiridates I of Parthia (246–211 BC), the brother of Arsaces I of Parthia (250–211 BC), the founder of the Parthian Empire.
He ruled in the period following the invasion of Parthia by the Seleucid king Antiochus III (223–187 BC).
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Phriapatius_of_Parthia   (135 words)

  
 IRANIAN HISTORY: PARTHIANS: Dynasty of Arsacid Empire - (CAIS) ©
This Mithridates and his successors achieved in a series of campaigns against the Seleucid invaders and later the Romans in the west, and in the east against the Greco-Bactrian kingdom and the nomadic peoples who again and again emerged from the steppes between the Oxus and the Jaxartes.
But life in Rome, in the opinion of the Parthians at least, had made Vonones "soft," and they were unhappy about his tight budgetary control, so a rival candidate was set up by a section of the nobility.
One instance of this was the accession of Mithridates I. It was customary for the eldest son to succeed to the throne, but in this case Phraates 1 passed over his numerous sons and appointed as king his brother Mithridates.
www.cais-soas.com /CAIS/History/ashkanian/arsacid_dynasty.htm   (7151 words)

  
 Ethics of the Hellenistic Era by Sanderson Beck
Arsaces was killed in battle, but Tiridates ruled Parthia for 37 years and moved the capital to Hellenized Hecatompylos.
Parthian king Phriapatius reconquered the regions south of the Caspian Sea, and the Media Atropatene declared independence.
Mithridates II reigned in Parthia from 123 to 86 BC.
www.san.beck.org /EC23-Hellenistic.html   (20398 words)

  
 The Damon and Taber Family Connections - Person Page 443
King Phriapatius (____?____) became King of Parthia, c191 BC.
King Sanatruces (____?____) became King of Parthia, 77 BC.
King Phraates III (____?____) became King of Parthia, 70 BC.
richard.damon.name /genealogy/p443.htm   (1914 words)

  
 ParthianEmpire.htm
Written literature of Parthians did not survive, so their history had to be put together from Greek, Roman and Chinese historical literature.
In 206 BCE, the Seleucid king Antiochus III the Great made the Parthians to submit to him and forbid minting coins in the name of the parthian king.
Decline of the Parthia came during the reign of King Vologases V (191-208 CE).
www.worldcoincatalog.com /AC/C5/ParthianEmpire/ParthianEmpire.htm   (242 words)

  
 List of kings of Persia - Enpsychlopedia
His son Hystaspes was Satrap of Parthia under Cambyses II, Smerdis and his son Darius.
In 253, the Arsacid Dynasty established itself in Parthia.
The Parthians gradually expanded their control, until by the mid 2nd century BC, the Seleucids had completely lost control of Persia.
enpsychlopedia.org /psypsych/List_of_Persian_Shahs   (1420 words)

  
 IMPERIUM NEWS APRILIS DLXV
The King of Parthia, a certain Phriapatius, has been murdered by insurgents.
Under his rule Parthia had long been an obedient client Kingdom of the Seleucid Empire.
The opposing faction is believed to consist of Parthian Nationalists lead by a distant member of the Royal Arsacid House named Ashk, dedicated to throwing off Seleucid interference in the affairs of Parthia.
www.ancientworlds.net /aw/Post/787585   (2414 words)

  
 Persian_kings info here at en.articles-on-parenting.info   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-08)
His son Hystaspes was Satrap of Parthia concealed by Cambyses II, Smerdis und their son Darius.
In 253, the Arsacid Dynasty founded itself in Parthia.
The Parthians gradually unraveled their control, by the mid 2nd century BC, the Seleucids had utterly cast away nectar of Persia.
en.articles-on-parenting.info /Persian_Kings   (1908 words)

  
 ONLIPIX - Great names pictures : PHR
PHRAATACES (son of PHRAATES IV, king of Parthia from 2 B.C. to 4 A.D.)
PHRAATES I (son of PHRIAPATIUS I, king of Parthia from 176 to 171 B.C. No image available
PHRAATES II (son of MITHRIDATES I, king of Parthia from 138 to 127 B.C. Coin 1/2/3/4/5/6/7/8/9/10/11/12/13/14/15/16/17/18/19/20/
www.onlipix.com /personages/phr.htm   (60 words)

  
 Parthia infoTurkish.com Herşey Hakkında Türkçe Bilgi
At its height, Parthia occupied areas now in Iran, Iraq, Turkey, Armenia, Georgia, Azerbaidzhan, Turkmenistan, Afghanistan, Tajikistan, and (briefly) Pakistan and Syria.
A rhyton, found by archaeologists during excavation of the town of Ashkhabad (State Hermitage Museum, St. Petersburg, Russia.)
The Roman general Quintus Labienus, who had supported Caesar's murderers and feared reciprocity from his heirs, Mark Antony and Octavian (later Augustus), sided with the Parthians and eventually became the best general of king Pacorus I. In 41 BCE, Parthia, led by Labienus, invaded Syria, Cilicia, and Caria and attacked Phrygia and Asia Minor.
www.infoturkish.com /Turkey/Parthia.html   (10188 words)

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