امبراطوريه سلوقيه

من ويكيبيديا، الموسوعه الحره
روح على: استكشاف، تدوير
Ἀρχή Σελεύκεια
Arche Seleύkeia
الإمبراطوريه السلوقيه
Diadochi Kingdom

312 ق م–63 ق م
العاصمه Seleucia on the Tigris
(305–240 BC)

Antioch
(240–64 BC)
لغات Greek, Persian
الديانه Olympianism
Government ملكيه
King
 - 305–281 BC Seleucus I Nicator
 - 65–63 BC Philip II Philoromaeus
Historical era Hellenistic
 - Established 312 ق م
 - Antioch conquered by Pompey 64 ق م
 - Last king overruled;
Syria made Roman province
63 ق م
المساحه
 - 301 ق م[1] 3,000,000 km2 (1,158,306 sq mi)
 - 240 ق م[1] 2,600,000 km2 (1,003,866 sq mi)
 - 175 ق م[1] 800,000 km2 (308,882 sq mi)
 - 100 ق م [1] 100,000 km2 (38,610 sq mi)
اللى قبل كده
اللى بعد كده
Macedonian Empire
Syria (Roman province)
Parthian Empire
Greco-Bactrian Kingdom
Hasmonean kingdom
Magadha
Osroene

الإمبراطوريه السلوقيه كانت دوله يونانية - مقدونية أسسها السيلوقيين فى أماكن الفتوحات الشرقيه بتاعة الإسكندر الأكبر[2][3][4][5]. فى عز قوتها، شملت وسط الأناضول ، و بلاد الشام ، بلاد ما بين النهرين ، بلاد فارس ، تركمانستان ، بامير ، وأجزاء من باكستان .

مصادر[تعديل]

  1. ^ 1.0 1.1 1.2 1.3 Taagepera, Rein (1979). "Size and Duration of Empires: Growth-Decline Curves, 600 B.C. to 600 A.D". Social Science History 3 (3/4): 115–138. doi:10.2307/1170959. JSTOR 1170959. 
  2. Jones, Kenneth Raymond (2006). Provincial reactions to Roman imperialism: the aftermath of the Jewish revolt, A.D. 66-70, Parts 66-70. University of California, Berkeley. p. 174. ISBN 0542824736, 9780542824739 Check |isbn= value (help). "... and the Greeks, or at least the Greco-Macedonian Seleucid Empire, replace the Persians as the Easterners." 
  3. Society for the Promotion of Hellenic Studies (London, England) (1993). The Journal of Hellenic studies, Volumes 113-114. Society for the Promotion of Hellenic Studies. p. 211. "The Seleucid kingdom has traditionally been regarded as basically a Greco-Macedonian state and its rulers thought of as successors to Alexander." 
  4. Baskin, Judith R. ; Seeskin, Kenneth (2010). The Cambridge Guide to Jewish History, Religion, and Culture. Cambridge University Press. p. 37. ISBN 0521689740, 9780521689748 Check |isbn= value (help). "The wars between the two most prominent Greek dynasties, the Ptolemies of Egypt and the Seleucids of Syria, unalterably change the history of the land of Israel…As a result the land of Israel became part of the empire of the Syrian Greek Seleucids." 
  5. Glubb, Sir John Bagot (1967). Syria, Lebanon, Jordan. Thames & Hudson. p. 34. OCLC 585939. "In addition to the court and the army, Syrian cities were full of Greek businessmen, many of them pure Greeks from Greece. The senior posts in the civil service were also held by Greeks. Although the Ptolemies and the Seleucids were perpetual rivals, both dynasties were Greek and ruled by means of Greek officials and Greek soldiers. Both governments made great efforts to attract immigrants from Greece, thereby adding yet another racial element to the population."