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Saturday, July 11, 2020 | History

2 edition of Aeginetan trade, 650-457 B.C. found in the catalog.

Aeginetan trade, 650-457 B.C.

James Edward Jennings

Aeginetan trade, 650-457 B.C.

a re-examination

by James Edward Jennings

  • 125 Want to read
  • 39 Currently reading

Published by UMI in Ann Arbor .
Written in English


Edition Notes

Thesis (Ph.D) - University of Illinois at Chicago.

StatementJames Edward Jennings.
ContributionsUniversity of Illinois at Chicago.
The Physical Object
Pagination262p. ;
Number of Pages262
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19477173M

At Athens the old mina was fixed by Solon at of his drachmae (18) or grains, according to the earliest drachmae, showing a stater of ; and this continued to be the trade mina in Athens, at least until B.C., but in a reduced form, in which it equalled only Attic drachmae, or   these two books cover "the ionic revolt" by greek city-states along the west coast of what is now turkey. the growing empire of persia had taken over lydia, the previous regional power around b.c. by b.c., the greek city states on the coast felt sufficiently oppressed byReviews: 5.

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Active portfolio management. Our strategy is to reallocate capital towards attractive and profitable business opportunities by building on a number of global societal, macroeconomic and technological trends, and evolving our operating model in order to achieve substantial growth. 11 This does not necessarily mean that the Aeginetan silver currency started only with Pheidon (ca. B. C.). Some numismatists hold that the first Aeginetan stater may well be a quarter of a century earlier; and Pheidon may have done no more than extend Argive control over


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Aeginetan trade, 650-457 B.C by James Edward Jennings Download PDF EPUB FB2

You can write a book review and share your experiences. Other readers will always be interested in your opinion of the books you've read.

Whether you've loved the book or not, if you give your honest and detailed thoughts then people will find new books that are right for them. Aegina (/ ˈ ɛ ɡ i n ə /; Greek: Αίγινα, Aígina; Ancient Greek: Αἴγινα) is one of the Saronic Islands of Greece in the Saronic Gulf, 27 kilometres (17 miles) from ion derives the name from Aegina, the mother of the hero Aeacus, who was born on the island and became its king.

During ancient times Aegina was a rival of Athens, the great sea power of the strative region: Attica. Aeginetan trade B.C.: a re-examination / James E. Jennings; Vita. Thesis (Ph. D.)--University of Illinois at Chicago, trade books are being contrived in board rooms with markets Author: Allan Fisher.

The island Aegina again developed itself to be an important trade center, exporting pottery and high-quality metalworking products, including bronze. By about BCE, the Polis Aegina was the first city in the Greek motherland to facilitate trade.

An Attic talent was the equivalent of 60 minae or 6, drachmae. An Attic weight talent was about kilograms (57 lb). Friedrich Hultsch estimated a weight of kg, and Dewald ()) offers an estimate of kg. An Attic talent of silver was the value of nine man-years of skilled work.

In BC, an Attic talent was a month's pay for a trireme crew, Hellenistic mercenaries were. Aeginetan synonyms, Aeginetan pronunciation, Aeginetan translation, English dictionary definition of Aeginetan. An island off southeast Greece in the Saronic Gulf of the Aegean Sea near Athens.

It was a prosperous maritime city-state in the fifth century bc but. A study of three epinicia of Pindar, which have in common that they celebrate victories of Aeginetan athletes and that they respond to the contemporary political situation in Aegina and to circumstances of the victory.

The primary objective of this book is to provide an interpretation of each of the three odes as meaningful, coherent works of the literary art.

During the fifth and sixth centuries BC, the massive issues of Aegina dominated coin circulation throughout the Cyclades and Crete. The Cycladic islands were quick to bring out their own coinages, clearly inspired by the example of Aegina.

The Cretan poleis, however, did not open local mints until around BC. After the Persian invasions, the fortunes of the Aeginetans declined, their. [17] Dazu u. MACDONALD, The import of Attic pottery to Corinth and the question of trade during the Peloponnesian war, JHS, ; J.

BENTZ, Pottery at Ancient Corinth from Mid-Sixth to Mid-Fifth Century B.C. (Ann Arbor )   It is said that Draco established his code of laws in /1 B.C. Apart from this, very little is known about Draco himself. According to folklore, Draco’s death was caused by his popularity.

According to the story, whilst Draco was at the Aeginetan theatre, his supporters decided to show their approval in the traditional Greek manner, i.e. Aeginetan coins were the first coins originating from a European location and the turtle emblem is a reminder that before coinage Aegina's foreign trade was conducted with silver ingots as means.

The weight of the tetradrachms varies from to grains ( grm.): their date would begin probably when Eretria was rebuilt after the Persian destruction of B.

c., say about B.C. 2 These coins show the raising of the standard which is so general in Greek cities about the middle of the sixth century 3 ; that raising cannot. Basch, “The Aegina Pirate Ships of c.

B.C. ,” Mariner’s Mirror 72() M. Dorais, M. Lindblom, and C. Shriner, “Evidence for a Single Clay/Temper Source for the Manufacture of Middle and Late Helladic Aeginetan Pottery from Asine, Greece,” Geoarchaeology 19() aeginetans definition: Noun 1.

plural form of Aeginetan Thus it was the Aeginetans who, within thirty or forty years of the invention of coinage by the Lydians (c.

B.C.), introduced to the western world a system of such incalculable value to trade.; He traces back the hostility of the two states to a dispute about the images of the goddesses Damia and Auxesia, which the Aeginetans had.

In the seventh century b.c. the Greek city of Corinth introduced its own coinage, improved in many respects and rivaling Aeginetan coinage as the favorite medium of Greek commerce.

The Aeginetan coinage was losing ground to Corinthian coinage in the sixth century b.c. when Athens began its own coinage, which soon dominated Mediterranean trade. An alternate theory was expounded by William Ridgeway in his book The Origins of Metallic Currency and Weight Standards, published in Ridgeway rejects the Babylonian origins of Greek weight standards and their transmission through Phoenician trade.

12 He also disagrees that the Aeginetan was a degraded Phoenician standard. 50 shekels Aegina Aeginetan Aeginetic Africa already ancient Annam Asia Minor asses Assyrian Attic Babylonian Bahnars bars Boeotia bronze buffalo called cattle catty century B.C.

Chinese coinage coined money copper currency Daric denarius didrachm doubt drachms earliest Egypt Egyptian electrum employed Euboic evidence fact Gauls gerah gold and.

As of Januarythe DNAE will no longer be updated. Since the UAEE has published the Directory of North American Egyptologists which provides the names and contact data for professional Egyptologists and current doctoral students in North America.

From to the DNAE was co-published with the Oriental Institute of the University of Chicago. The History of Greece from Its Commencement to the Close of the Independence of the Greek Nation; Up to the end of the 6th century B.C [Holm, Adolf] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.

The History of Greece from Its Commencement to the Close of the Independence of the Greek Nation; Up to the end of the 6th century r: Adolf Holm. The business of that part of the world was conducted by means of the electrum of Cyzicus, Phocaea, and Mytilene for purposes of exchange between Greece and Asia, and of silver on the Athenian and Aeginetan standards for trade that was more definitely Greek: the silver of Corinth may be left out of the story, as it nearly all went westwards from.

Dionysius The Elder, c. b.c. Greek tyrant of Syracuse who helped establish Hellenistic control in Sicily and southern Italy and developed the first catapult for w Odyssey, THE LITERARY WORK An epic Greek poem set around b.c. in Greece and surrounding lands; probably written in the eighth century b.c.

SYNOPSIS The O Sculpture, Late Geometric Period: B.C.E. Human and.Aegina. Aegina, c. BC. AR Stater ( g). Top view of T-back sea turtle. Reverse: Large skew pattern incuse with five segments.

Milbank pl I, 15; Dewing ; SNG Cop. ; SNG Delepierre The reverse is exceptional. As is shown by the cut it is unlike any incuse reverse struck atupon comparison with the reverse on several of the smaller coins of Argos of about b.c., as for example pl.

xxvii, nos. 2, 4, 5, in B. M. C., the striking resemblance is immediately seen, both in the form of the incuse and in the arrangement of dots within it.