Plik:Map of ancient Epirus and environs (English).svg


Plik:Map of ancient Epirus and environs (English).svg w encyklopedii

Z Wikipedii, wolnej encyklopedii Przejdź do nawigacji Przejdź do wyszukiwania Wielkość pliku podglądu PNG dla pliku SVG: 521 × 600 pikseli Inne rozdzielczości: 208 × 240 pikseli | 417 × 480 pikseli | 667 × 768 pikseli | 889 × 1024 pikseli | 1779 × 2048 pikseli | 1303 × 1500 pikseli.

Rozmiar pierwotny ‎(Plik SVG, nominalnie 1303 × 1500 pikseli, rozmiar pliku: 493 KB)

Opis

  • The classical age of Greece (1999),
  • ed. Atlas of the Greek and Roman world in antiquity (1981).
  • Hammond, N. G. L. A History of Greece to 322 B.C., 1986, ISBN-10: 0198730950
  • Wilkes, J. J. The Illyrians, 1992,ISBN 0631198075, (i.e. pages 174, 208, 210, 273)
  • In the Shadow of Olympus: The Emergence of Macedon,ISBN 0691008809,1992
  • Thracian Tribal areas (from Fol, Thrace and the Thracians, p 133),The Thracians 700 BC–AD 46 (Men-at-Arms 360) by Christopher Webber After Hoddinot, Col & Cah
  • Hendry, p. 299. The geography is entirely correct for Servius' time, since Diocletian's rearrangement of provincial boundaries included the creation of the province of Epirus Nova out of southern Illyricum with Dyrrachium (=Epidamnus) as its capital.
  • The Loeb Editor's Notes, 28 Nova Epirus or Illyris Graeca (Epirus, Nova Illyria Graeca) "Nova Epirus or Illyris Graeca extended from the Drilo (Mod. Drina) River on the north to the Ceraunian Mts. on the south, thus comprising a large part of modern Albania. Immediately to the south of it to the Ambracian Gulf (Mod. Gulf of Arta) lay what is here called Old Epirus, approximately identical with the Epirus of modern Greece."
  • Soustal, Peter; Koder, Johannes (1981). Tabula Imperii Byzantini, Band 3: Nikopolis und Kephallenia (in German). Vienna: Verlag der Osterreichischen Akademie der Wissenschaften. ISBN 3-7001-0399-9., page 47
  • A new classical dictionary of Greek and Roman biography, mythology, and geography: partly based upon the Dictionary of Greek and Roman biography and mythology by Sir William Smith,1851,page 392 "B. Illyris Graeca, which was called in later times Epirus Nova, extended from the river Drilo to the SE., up to the Ceraunian mountains, which separated it from Epirus Proper"
  • American journal of philology, Τόμοι 98-99,by JSTOR (Organization), Project Muse,1977,page 263, the partly Hellenic and partly Hellenized Epirus Nova
  • Epirus Vetus: The Archaeology of a Late Antique Province (Duckworth Archaeology) by William Bowden,2003,ISBN-10: 0715631160,2003,page 233,of Lissos in Epirus Nova
  • Migrations and invasions in Greece and adjacent areas by Nicholas Geoffrey Lempriere Hammond,1976,ISBN -0815550472,page 54,The line of division between Illyricum and the Greek area Epirus nova
  • Athanassakis, A.N. (1977), "N.G.L. Hammond, Migrations and Invasions in Greece and Adjacent Areas (review)", American Journal of Philology 99: 263–6, JSTOR 293653
  • Hammond, N. G. L. A History of Greece to 322 B.C., 1986, ISBN-10: 0198730950
  • Triadafilopoulos, Triadafilos (November 2000). "Power politics and nationalist discourse in the struggle for 'Northern Epirus': 1919-1921". Journal of Southern Europe and the Balkans,
  • Encyclopedia Britannica,2002,ISBN -0852297874,The Roman province of Illyricum stretched from the Drilon River (the Drin, in modern Albania) in the south to Istria (modem Slovenia and Croatia)
  • History of the Byzantine Empire: Vol. 1, 324-1453 (Paperback) by Alexander A. Vasiliev
  • Epire, Illyrie, Macedoine: melanges offerts au professeur Pierre Cabanes by Daniele Berranger,Pierre Cabanes,Daniele Berranger-Auserve,page 130
  • In An Inventory of Archaic and Classical Poleis by Mogens Herman, ISBN 0-19-814099-1, 2004, i.e. "As a long-distance trading community, Aigina was not an active coloniser, but colonised Kydonia (no. 968) in 519, Adria (no. 75) c.C61, and Damastion in Illyria after 431 (Strabo 8.6.16)." & page 348
  • The Cambridge Ancient History: The Hellenistic monarchies and the rise of Rome, 1964. page 836 "of mixed barbarian and Greek population, such as Dimale (or Dimallum), of unknown"
  • The Illyrian Atintani, the Epirotic Atintanes and the Roman Protectorate N. G. L. Hammond, The Journal of Roman Studies Vol. 79 (1989), pp. 11-25 "There were Illyrian Amantini in Pannonia and Greek Amantes in North Epirus"
  • Blank map from Image:Map greek sanctuaries-fr.svg (The empty map used is not topographic, nor does it offer the capacity of gps precision, but its easy on the eyes and aesthetically pleasing in general)

Licencja

Ja, właściciel praw autorskich do tego dzieła, udostępniam je na poniższej licencji 350 770 20 20 1303 1500

In a similar case to the Illyrian Atintani and the Ancient Greek Atintanes or Atintanians, the Amantes were ancient Greeks whilst the Amantini Illyrians, from Pannonia (See The Illyrian Atintani, the Epirotic Atintanes and the Roman Protectorate N. G. L. Hammond, The Journal of Roman Studies Vol. 79 (1989), pp. 11-25 "There were Illyrian Amantini in Pannonia and Greek Amantes in North Epirus")

390 733 20 20 1303 1500

Wilkes, J. J. The Illyrians, 1992, ISBN 0-631-19807-5, page 97, "Beginning in the south the first Illyrians near the coast were the Bylliones beyond the river Aous in the hinterland of Apollonia. Their hill-settlement developed later into the town of Byllis..."

The Bylliones were an Illyrian tribe (Strabo C 326) which occupied the district east and south-east of Apollonia...from The Kingdoms in Illyria circa 400-167 B.C.

415 553 20 20 1303 1500

Lewis & Boardman 1994, "The Illyrians c. 540-360 B.C.", p. 423: "Through contact with their Greek neighbors some Illyrian tribe became bilingual (Strabo VII.7.8 diglottoi): in particular the Bylliones and the Taulantian tribes close to Epidamnus."

435 620 20 20 1303 1500

Wilkes, J. J. The Illyrians, 1992, ISBN 0-631-19807-5, page 98, "Illyrian Parthini, likely to have been part of the Taulantii"

Lewis & Boardman 1994, "The Illyrians c. 540-360 B.C.", p. 423: "Through contact with their Greek neighbors some Illyrian tribe became bilingual (Strabo VII.7.8 diglottoi): in particular the Bylliones and the Taulantian tribes close to Epidamnus."

433 343 20 20 1303 1500

The Loeb Editor's Notes, 28 Nova Epirus or Illyris Graeca (Epirus, Nova Illyria Graeca) "Nova Epirus or Illyris Graeca extended from the Drilo (Mod. Drina) River on the north to the Ceraunian Mts. on the south, thus comprising a large part of modern Albania. Immediately to the south of it to the Ambracian Gulf (Mod. Gulf of Arta) lay what is here called Old Epirus, approximately identical with the Epirus of modern Greece."

American journal of philology, Τόμοι 98-99,by JSTOR (Organization), Project Muse,1977,page 263, the partly Hellenic and partly Hellenized Epirus Nova

128 193 20 20 1303 1500

Hellenization was very high, see; Épire, Illyrie, Macédoine: mélanges offerts au professeur Pierre Cabanes by Danièle Berranger, Pierre Cabanes, Danièle Berranger-Auserve, page 130

480 455 20 20 1303 1500

Wilkes, J. J. The Illyrians, 1992, ISBN 0-631-19807-5, page 174, "... 174 Greek lllvrians Bassania"

763 513 20 20 1303 1500

In An Inventory of Archaic and Classical Poleis by Mogens Herman, ISBN 0-19-814099-1, 2004, "As a long-distance trading community, Aigina was not an active coloniser, but colonised Kydonia (no. 968) in 519, Adria (no. 75) c.C61, and Damastion in Illyria after 431 (Strabo 8.6.16)."

533 568 20 20 1303 1500

Parthos, or Parthus, city of the Parthini

440 718 20 20 1303 1500

Hammond, N. G. L. (1989). "The Illyrian Atintani, the Epirotic Atintanes and the Roman Protectorate". The Journal of Roman Studies 79: 11–25. JSTOR 301177.

M. B. Hatzopoulos. The Borders of Hellenism in Epirus during Antiquity. Epirus: Ekdotike Athenon, p. 145, 1997.

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