Last edited by Zolojinn
Sunday, October 18, 2020 | History

2 edition of The cities of Pamphylia found in the catalog.

The cities of Pamphylia

Grainger, John D.

The cities of Pamphylia

by Grainger, John D.

  • 71 Want to read
  • 8 Currently reading

Published by Oxbow Books in Oxford, Oakville, CT .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Cities and towns, Ancient -- Turkey -- Pamphylia,
  • City and town life -- Turkey -- Pamphylia -- History,
  • Political culture -- Turkey -- Pamphylia -- History,
  • Greeks -- Turkey -- Pamphylia -- History,
  • Pamphylia (Turkey) -- History,
  • Pamphylia (Turkey) -- History, Local,
  • Pamphylia (Turkey) -- Social conditions,
  • Pamphylia (Turkey) -- Politics and government

  • Edition Notes

    Includes bibliographical references and index.

    Statementby John D. Grainger.
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsDS156.P27 G73 2009
    The Physical Object
    Paginationxv, 255 p. :
    Number of Pages255
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL24060875M
    ISBN 109781842173343
    LC Control Number2009024735

    Satrapies - Satrapy of Pamphylia. Satrapy of Pamphylia. Satrapy of Pamphylia Background. Judea was also a Roman Province at the time of the Book of Acts. Cappadocia, Pontus, Asia, Phrygia and Pamphylia: They were faithful Jewish men living in what is modern day Turkey. Cappadocia was located in eastern central Turkey, Pontus in the northeast on the Black Sea, Asia in the west on the Mediterranean Sea, Phrygia in western central.

    Ports like Perge and Side became large cities, and rich Pamphylia became a natural target for foreign enemies. The first to conquer the coastal towns were the Lydians. It is not known who was responsible for the conquest, but it is certain that it belonged to the possessions of king Croesus (c c), who lost it to the Persian conqueror. Aspendos was also one of the earliest cities to mint coins, many of which featured scenes from Olympic sports. This afternoon, we pay a visit to the easternmost city of Pamphylia — Side, in a lovely setting among the dunes. An ancient port city known for its Greco-Roman ruins and long beaches, the city centre is home to the remains of a 2nd Start Date:

    This article has been previously published as a part of book Antalya, Side and Alanya: TAN Travel Guide by Izabela Miszczak. Perge, located 19 km east of Antalya, used to be one of the most important cities of ancient Pamphylia. View top-quality stock photos of The Ruins Of Perga The Ancient City Of Pamphylia In Modern Antalya Turkey. Find premium, high-resolution stock photography at Getty Images.


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The cities of Pamphylia by Grainger, John D. Download PDF EPUB FB2

Pamphylia, in modern Turkey, was a Greek country from the early Iron Age until the Middle Ages. In that land there were nine cities which can be described more or less as Greek, and this book is an investigation of their history/5(2).

The cities of Pamphylia book, in modern Turkey, was a Greek country from the early Iron Age until the Middle Ages. In that land there were nine cities which can be described more or less as Greek, and this book is an investigation of their history.

This was a land at the margins of other great empires - Hellenistic, Roman, Arab and Byzantine - and is still off the beaten track, though Aspendos, Perge and Phaselis are all.

The cities of Pamphylia. Grainger, John D. Pamphylia, in modern Turkey, was a Greek country from the early Iron Age until the Middle Ages. In that land there were nine cities which can be described more or less as Greek, and this book is an investigation of their history.

This was a land at the margins of other great empires - Hellenistic, Roman, Arab and Byzantine - and is still off the beaten track, though.

The Cities of Pamphylia Pamphylia, in modern Turkey, was a Greek country from the early Iron Age until the Middle Ages. In that land there were nine cities which can be described more or less as Greek, and this book is an investigation of their history.

JavaScript seems to be disabled in your browser. The arrival of the Greeks --The new cities --Intruders: Kroisos and the Persians --The effects of Alexander --Hellenistic growth --The effects of Antiochos III --Pirates and Romans --Imperial subjects --The effects of Christianity --The end of Greek Pamphylia --Appendix 1: A ruler of Pamphylia in Plato --Appendix 2: City statistics.

Book Description: Pamphylia, in modern Turkey, was a Greek country from the early Iron Age until the Middle Ages. In that land there were nine cities which can be described more or less as Greek, and this book is an investigation of their history.

Pamphylia, in modern Turkey, was a Greek country from the early Iron Age until the Middle Ages. In that land there were nine cities which can be described more or less as Greek, and this book is an investigation of their history.

Pamphylia, in modern Turkey, was a Greek country from the early Iron Age until the Middle Ages. In that land there were nine cities which can be described more or less as Greek, and this book is an investigation of their : John D.

Grainger. Acts Phrygia, Pamphylia, Egypt, the parts of Libya around Cyrene, visitors from Rome, both Jews and proselytes.

Acts Now Paul and his company set sail from Paphos, and came to Perga in Pamphylia. John departed from them and returned to Jerusalem. Acts They passed through Pisidia, and came to Pamphylia.

Acts But Paul didn't think that it was a good idea to take with. Pamphylia. Paul and his company, loosing from Paphos, sailed north-west and came to Perga, the capital of Pamphylia (Acts Acts ), a province about the middle of the southern sea-board of Asia lay between Lycia on the west and Cilicia on the east.

Besides Perga, the chief cities of Pamphylia were Attalia (c. twelve m. SW of the chief city), Side (over thirty m. to the SE) founded by Aeolian settlers, Aspendus—a Pers. naval base, and Attaleia, founded by Athenian colonists about b.c. It was prob.

at Attaleia where the Apostle Paul began his journey through the province. Pamphylia (Ancient Greek: Παμφυλία, Pamphylía, modern pronunciation Pamfylía / p æ m ˈ f ɪ l i ə /) was a former region in the south of Asia Minor, between Lycia and Cilicia, extending from the Mediterranean to Mount Taurus (modern-day Antalya province, Turkey).Historical capitals: Perga, Attaleia.

Perga: A city of Pamphylia, visited by Paul and Barnabas, and where Mark left them. Philadelphia: A town on the borders of Lydia; the seat of one of the seven churches of Asia (Rev. Smyrna: On the AEgean Sea, forty miles north of Ephesus; the seat of one of the seven churches in Asia (Rev. Posts about map of Pamphylia written by atozmom.

Summary of passage: On the day of Pentecost the were all in one place (presumably praying still and waiting for the gift). A sound like a blowing violent wind came from heaven and filled the house where they were sitting.

This region travel guide to Pamphylia is an outline and may need more content. It has a template, but there is not enough information present.

If there are Cities and Other destinations listed, they may not all be at usable status or there may not be a valid regional structure and a "Get in" section describing all of the typical ways to get here.

Please plunge forward and help it grow. Casemate Academic, formerly the David Brown Book Company, offers the best books on Archaeology, Ancient History, Medieval, Renaissance and Classical Worlds, Ancient Egypt and the Near East.

Acts Paul and Barnabas sail from Paphos to Perga on the coast of Pamphylia (on the southern coast of modern-day Turkey) (see 3 on Map 23).Here John Mark (who was brought up in Jerusalem and was therefore unfamiliar with foreign Gentile and Greek culture) decides to return to Jerusalem.

Colonnaded street with central cascading pools, Perga (Acts ). Four great cities eventually rose to prominence in Pamphylia: Perga, Sillyon, Aspendos and Side.

Perga itself was founded in around BC and is nearly 20 kilometres (12 mi) inland. It was sited inland as a defensive measure in order to avoid the pirate bands that terrorized this stretch of the Mediterranean. Ancient Pamphylia was situated on the southern coast of modern Turkey, nestled between Lycia, Galatia and Cilicia.

This relatively small region, in comparison to territorial borders of its neighbors was sharply contrasted by the Tarsus mountains in the north, limestone foothills in the west and rich fertile plains in the river valleys of the southern coastal region. | PISIDIA (pĭ-sĭd'ĭ-a, Gr. Pisidia).

One of the small Roman provinces in southern Asia Minor, just north of Pamphylia and lying along the coast. It was mountainous but more densely populated than the rough coastal areas, especially because it contained the important city of Antioch.

Because of this, Paul visited the city twice. Author of The cities of Pamphylia, Alexander the great failure, The first Pacific War, The Syrian wars, The Maritime Blockade of Germany in the Great War, Cromwell Against the Scots, The Battle for Palestine (Warfare in History), The Battle of Yorktown, Perga or Perge (Greek: Πέργη Perge, Turkish: Perge) was an ancient Greek city in Anatolia, once the capital of Pamphylia Secunda, now in Antalya Province on the southwestern Mediterranean coast ofit is a large site of ancient ruins 15 kilometres ( mi) east of Antalya on the coastal plain.

An acropolis located there dates back to the Bronze on: Aksu, Antalya Province, Turkey. Kind of, but not really. That’s the conclusion Eckhard Schnabel reaches in the book I mentioned yesterday, Paul the Missionary. On the one hand, Schnabel agrees that “Paul certainly focused on cities rather than on villages” ().

Paul wanted to reach people wherever they lived and he wanted to reach as many as possible. And that meant going to the : Kevin Deyoung.