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  2. Alexander of Greece - Wikipedia

    Alexander ( Greek: Αλέξανδρος, Aléxandros; 1 August 1893 – 25 October 1920) [a] was King of Greece from 11 June 1917 until his death in 1920. The second son of King Constantine I, Alexander was born in the summer palace of Tatoi on the outskirts of Athens. He succeeded his father in 1917, during World War I, after the Entente ...

    • Persianization of Alexander the Great - Ancient History DOCUMENTARY
    • Alexander the Great - King Of The Ancient Greek Kingdom Macedonia | Mini Bio | BIO
    • Why Alexander The Great Is The Single Most Important Man In History
    • How Alexander Became the Pharaoh - Ancient History DOCUMENTARY
  3. Ancient Greek civilization - Alexander the Great | Britannica

    Arrian, a Greek historian and philosopher of the 2nd century ce, relied on the works of two writers nearly contemporary with Alexander, Ptolemy (subsequently king of Egypt) and the historian Aristobulus. Arrian’s tradition, which is regarded as the more “official” of the two, shifts the blame away from the Macedonians.

  4. Was Alexander the Great a Greek? - ThoughtCo

    Alexander the Great may be considered (ancient) Macedonian or Greek or both, depending. For us, parentage is paramount. In the 5th century Athens, this issue was important enough for a law determining that no longer was one parent (the father) enough: both parents had to be from Athens for their child to bear Athenian citizenship.

  5. Ancient Greece Alexander the Great

    Conquests of Alexander the Great: Ancient Greek Alexander ascended to the throne at the age of 20, after his father’s death. He got all his rebels killed and conquered the neighboring kingdoms. After securing his position at home, he set out to conquer the Asia Minor. He set out with 48,100 soldiers, 6,100 cavalries and a fleet of 120 ships.

  6. Ptolemaic dynasty - Wikipedia

    The Ptolemaic dynasty (/ ˌ t ɒ l ɪ ˈ m eɪ. ɪ k /; Ancient Greek: Πτολεμαῖοι, Ptolemaioi), also House of Ptolemy, or Lagid dynasty (Λαγίδαι, Lagidae; after Ptolemy I's father, Lagus), was a Macedonian Greek royal dynasty which ruled the Ptolemaic Kingdom in Ancient Egypt during the Hellenistic period.

  7. Hypatia - Wikipedia

    Synesius of Cyrene. Hypatia [a] (born c. 350–370; died 415 AD) [1] [4] was a neoplatonist philosopher, astronomer, and mathematician who lived in Alexandria, Egypt, then part of the Eastern Roman Empire. She was a prominent thinker in Alexandria where she taught philosophy and astronomy. [5] Although preceded by Pandrosion, another ...

  8. Belt & Road Initiative: win-win for China and Greece in ...

    In 2009 Greece was on one of its deepest and saddest point ever. It had sold half of its government organisations like the transport company OSE, the telephone company OTE and many many more. It had even sold quite some islands to billionaires like King Willem-Alexander of the Netherlands. Still it wasn't enough and so…