The Greek World after Alexander, 323-30 B.C. (Routledge History of the Ancient World)

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The Greek World after Alexander, 323-30 B.C. (Routledge History of the Ancient World)

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  • 製本 Paperback:紙装版/ペーパーバック版/ページ数 568 p.
  • 言語 ENG
  • 商品コード 9780415046183
  • DDC分類 938.08

基本説明

Examines social changes in the old and new cities of the Greek world and in the new post-Alexandrian kingdoms.

Full Description


The Greek World After Alexander 323-30 BC examines social changes in the old and new cities of the Greek world and in the new post-Alexandrian kingdoms. An appraisal of the momentous military and political changes after the era of Alexander, this book considers developments in literature, religion, philosophy, and science, and establishes how far they are presented as radical departures from the culture of Classical Greece or were continuous developments from it. Graham Shipley explores the culture of the Hellenistic world in the context of the social divisions between an educated elite and a general population at once more mobile and less involved in the political life of the Greek city.

Table of Contents

        List of figures                            x
Preface xiii
Acknowledgements xv
Note on Greek names and dates xvii
Note on extracts xvii
List of abbreviations xviii
List of dates xxv
Approaches and sources 1 (32)
The period and its problems 1 (4)
The literary sources 5 (15)
Non-literary sources 20 (11)
Conclusion 31 (2)
Alexander and his successors to 276 BC 33 (26)
The fourth century and after 33 (7)
The Successors 40 (12)
The Gauls 52 (2)
Armies and emigration 54 (5)
Kings and cities 59 (49)
Representations of kingship 60 (13)
The negotiation of power 73 (13)
Civic society and socio-economic change 86 (20)
Beyond the polis? 106 (2)
Macedonia and Greece 108 (45)
Macedonia to 276 BC 109 (11)
Greece under Macedonian domination 120 (20)
The Spartan `revolutions' and their 140 (8)
aftermath
Athens and Macedonia after 239 BC 148 (4)
The limits of Macedonian power 152 (1)
Religion and philosophy 153 (39)
Religious change 153 (23)
Rival philosophies and common ground 176 (14)
World-views and society 190 (2)
Ptolemaic Egypt 192 (43)
Land and people 192 (4)
Evidence 196 (5)
The Ptolemaic dynasty 201 (12)
Greeks and Macedonians in Egypt 213 (11)
Economic administration 224 (6)
The results of Ptolemaic rule 230 (5)
Literature and social identity 235 (36)
Writers in society 235 (2)
Sites of production 237 (6)
Tradition and innovation 243 (4)
Different audiences? 247 (6)
The public and the personal 253 (6)
The `Other' 259 (3)
Historiography and the community 262 (7)
Conclusion 269 (2)
The Seleukid kingdom and Pergamon 271 (55)
Land and resources 272 (14)
Crises and continuties in Seleukid power, 286 (7)
312--164 BC
Methods of control 293 (19)
The Attalid dynasty (283--133 BC) 312 (8)
Seleukid decline 320 (6)
Understanding the cosmos: Greek `science' 326 (42)
after Aristotle
Greek thinkers in their society 326 (4)
Engineering, mechanics, and physics 330 (11)
Understanding life-forms 341 (9)
Mathematical speculation 350 (9)
Exploration, empires, and economies 359 (4)
Conclusion 363 (5)
Rome and Greece 368 (32)
Rome in the third century 370 (1)
Rome's wars against Macedonia and Syria 371 (15)
Mithradates 386 (11)
The culmination of Roman begemony 397 (3)
Appendix I: Dynastic chronologies 400 (4)
Appendix II: Genealogical tables 404 (3)
Further reading 407 (15)
Notes 422 (53)
Bibliography 475 (62)
Index of sources 537 (10)
General index 547