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  1. Wikipedia:WikiProject Greece/Showcase Jump to navigation Jump to search. Main page: Talk page ... Alexander of Greece (2017-06-11) Paul Palaiologos Tagaris (2017-10-29)

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    Sources

    All sources must be reliable for the topic to which they are applied; however, this is a minimal condition for use, rather than a final goal. With the exception of certain recent topics that have not yet become the subject of extensive secondary analysis, history articles in general and articles related to Greek history, in particular, should aim to be based primarily on published secondary works by reputable historians. The use of high-quality primary sources is also appropriate, but care sh...

    Citations

    The nature of historical material requires that articles be thoroughly—even exhaustively—cited. There is no numerical requirement for a particular density of citations or for some predetermined number of citations in an article; editors are expected to use their best judgement as to how much citation is appropriate. When in doubt, cite; additional citations are harmless at worst, and may prove invaluable in the long term. In general, an article may use either footnotesor Harvard-style referen...

    Popular culture

    In "popular culture" sections should be avoided unless the subject has had a well-cited and notable impact on popular culture. If present, the section should be a prose discussion of the subject's cultural significance, cited from reliable sources. In particular, the following should be avoided: 1. 1.1. Compendiums of every trivial appearance of the subject in pop culture (trivia) 1.2. Unsupported speculation about cultural significance or fictional likenesses (original research)

    In historical articles, the past tenseis strongly preferred. While history can be written in the present tense, the general audience of Wikipedia will usually expect the past tense on historical subjects and events that occurred in the past. The present tense in English is only correctly used to describe past events in a work of fiction. This is referred to as the "historical past tense". Remain objective as possible. The point and ideal of Wikipedia is to create an encyclopedic neutral body of knowledge. Avoid using the first-person point of view (emphasising the facts; not the editor). Explain the evidence (from the links and references) and explain the reasons of any conclusions.

    Banners

    1. {{WikiProject Greece}} - The banner of the project stating an article falls within the scope of this wikiproject; placed on the top of talk pages, not on article pages. For its parameters check Wikipedia:WikiProject Greece/Project banner. 2. {{Wikipedia:WikiProject Greece/Archived}} - for inactive and archived pages 3. {{Greek script needed}} - for articles on a person, place, or concept whose name is originally rendered in the Greek alphabet

    Stub templates

    1. These are placed at the bottom of article pages, after the categories 1. {{Greece-stub}} - Stub notice for Greece articles. 1.1. {{AncientGreece-stub}} - Stub notice for articles relating to Ancient Greece. 1.1.1. {{Greek-myth-stub}} - Stub notice for articles relating to Greek mythology. 1.1.2. {{AncientGreece-bio-stub}} - Stub notice for articles relating to Ancient Greek people. 1.1.2.1. {{AncientGreece-writer-stub}} - Stub notice for articles relating to Ancient Greek writers. 1.2. {{B...

    Online libraries and collections

    1. Digital Newspaper Archivefrom the National Library of Greece 2. Anemi, Digital Library of Modern Greek Studies, by the University of Crete 3. Internet Archive 4. www.gutenberg.org 5. www.nektarios.gr - Ἱστορία 6. ΟΕΔΒ - Ηλεκτρονική Βιβλιοθήκη

    Ancient and Byzantine history

    1. The Perseus Project has a massive collection of texts, both Greek and Roman. Among the most useful: 1.1. Diodorus Siculus, Library 1.2. Thucydides, The Peloponnesian War 1.3. Xenophon, Hellenica 2. Attalus: Not a reference by itself, but a list of events in Greek, Roman, and Mediterranean history, year-by-year in rough chronological order within that year, with those events massivelyreferenced themselves. It is sort of a "meta-index" of event-specific references, with many of the reference...

    Greek onomatology

    1. Behind the Name: a first rate site with the etymology of first names. It includes an excellent selection of classical and contemporary Greek names, their meanings and some historical background. 2. Lexicon of Personal Greek Names: an ultimate compendium from Oxford University.

    Main tool page: toolserver.org
    Reflinks- Edits bare references - adds title/dates etc. to bare references
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    Dab solver- Quickly resolve ambiguous links.
    Peer reviewer- Provides hints and suggestion to improving articles.
  2. Wikipedia:WikiProject Military history/News/January 2017/Articles ... William Martin as well as papers relating to fictional invasions of Greece and Sardinia. The ...

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    This task force is dedicated to the history, culture, and people of the Byzantine Empire (and successor states like the Empire of Trebizond) and the wider Byzantine commonwealth, from the early 4th century to the fall of the last Byzantine remnants in the second half of the 15th century. It aims to serve as a point of reference for editors interested in the topic and will facilitate some administrative tasks on Byzantine-related articles, and as the Wikipedia-internal counterpart to the Byzantine Empire Portal. A (mostly) complete, manually updated listing of all Byzantine-related articles can be found at the Index of Byzantine Empire-related articles. If you wish to contribute, a good place to begin is the list of missing articles (redlinks). Newly created or greatly expanded articles should be added to the new articles pageof the Byzantine Empire Portal. Related projects and task forces are the Classical Greece and Rome WikiProject, which covers Late Antiquity (early Byzantine per...

    Please remember to also add your name to the main list of WikiProject Greece membersif you are not yet listed there.
    20DKB03 (talk · contribs) (Byzantine Monarchs)
    3family6 (talk · contribs)
    Alexikoua (talk · contribs)
    Berke330 (talk · contribs) (Byzantine Architecture)
    Cplakidas (talk · contribs)
    To categorize articles under the task force, add | byzantine-task-force = yes to the {{WikiProject Greece}} template on the article talk page
    {{Byzantine Empire topics}} – the catch-all Byzantine Empire navbox template
    {{History of the Byzantine Empire}} – periodization of Byzantine history by period and dynasty
    {{Byzantine culture}} – main aspects of Byzantine culture

    Reference works

    1. Jeffreys, Elizabeth; Haldon, John; Cormack, Robin, eds. (2009), The Oxford Handbook of Byzantine Studies, Oxford University Press, ISBN 978-0-19-925246-6 2. Kazhdan, Alexander, ed. (1991). The Oxford Dictionary of Byzantium. Oxford and New York: Oxford University Press. ISBN 0-19-504652-8. 2.1. Template: {{Oxford Dictionary of Byzantium}} 3. Lilie, Ralph-Johannes; Ludwig, Claudia; Pratsch, Thomas; Zielke, Beate (1998–2013). Prosopographie der mittelbyzantinischen Zeit (in German). Berlin a...

    Narrative and general history

    1. Bury, John Bagnell (1912). A History of the Eastern Roman Empire from the Fall of Irene to the Accession of Basil I (A.D. 802–867). London: Macmillan and Co. CS1 maint: discouraged parameter (link) 2. Curta, Florin (2006). Southeastern Europe in the Middle Ages, 500–1250. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. ISBN 978-0-521-81539-0. 2.1. Template: {{Southeastern Europe in the Middle Ages, 500–1250}} 3. Fine, John V. A. Jr. (1991) [1983]. The Early Medieval Balkans: A Critical Survey from...

    Primary sources

    Some modern editions to essential primary sources are: 1. Alexiad: Dawes, Elizabeth A., ed. (1928). The Alexiad. London: Routledge & Kegan Paul. 2. Attaleiates: Kaldellis, Anthony; Krallis, Dimitris, eds. (2012). Michael Attaleiates: The History. Cambridge, Massachussets and London: Harvard University Press. ISBN 978-0-674-05799-9. 3. Bryennios: Gautier, Paul, ed. (1975). Nicéphore Bryennios: Histoire. Corpus Fontium Historiae Byzantinae (in French). Brussels: Byzantion. OCLC 814361996. 4. Ch...

  3. Every month, Community Tech bot will post at Wikipedia:WikiProject Classical Greece and Rome/Archive 25/Popular pages with a list of the most-viewed pages over the previous month that are within the scope of WikiProject Classical Greece and Rome. We've made some enhancements to the original report. Here's what's new:

  4. The splendidly-named Humphrey Stafford, 1st Duke of Buckingham, 6th Earl of Stafford, KG was an English nobleman and a military commander in both the Hundred Years' War and in the Wars of the Roses. He fought in France during the 1430s and became one of the wealthiest and most powerful landowners in England of his generation.

  5. Many thanks. Rhadow ( talk) 19:08, 22 November 2017 (UTC) @ Rhadow: - Your ongoing inputs to the WikiProject Trains project are all negative, unhelpful and unwanted. As I have stated to you before, if your only purpose on Wikipedia is to PROD articles, busy then you have misunderstood the purpose of the encyclopedia.

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