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  1. Greece - Wikipedia

    Greece (Greek: Ελλάδα, Ellada, ), officially the Hellenic Republic, known also as Hellas, is a country located in Southeast Europe. Its population is approximately 10.7 million as of 2018; Athens, the nation's capital, is its largest city, followed by Thessaloniki.

    • History of Greece

      Mycenaean Greece is the Late Helladic Bronze Age...

    • President

      The president is the nominal commander-in-chief of the Greek...

  2. Greece, officially the Hellenic Republic,, is a country in Southeastern Europe. Its capital city is Athens. It borders Albania, North Macedonia and Bulgaria to the north, and Turkey to the east. The Aegean Sea is to the East and South of mainland Greece, the Ionian Sea is to the West. Both are part of the Eastern Mediterranean Sea and have many islands. 80% of the country is mountainous, with Mount Olympus being the highest peak. Ancient Greece created democracy, philosophy, science and mathemat

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  4. Ancient Greece - Wikipedia

    The territory of Greece is mountainous, and as a result, ancient Greece consisted of many smaller regions each with its own dialect, cultural peculiarities, and identity. Regionalism and regional conflicts were a prominent feature of ancient Greece.

  5. The Greek Wikipedia (also Hellenic Wikipedia, Elliniki Vikipedia, Greek: Ελληνική Βικιπαίδεια) is the fifth language of the online encyclopedia Wikipedia. It started on December 1, 2002. By 15 December 2003, it had 1,000 articles. As of October 2009, it had reached over 45,000 articles.

  6. Tourism in Greece - Wikipedia

    Greece attracted as many as 33 million visitors in 2018, up from 24 million in 2015, making Greece one of the most visited countries in Europe and the world, and contributing to approximately 25% to the nation's Gross Domestic Product. Its capital city Athens, as well as Santorini, Mykonos, Rhodes, Corfu, Crete and Chalkidice are some of the country's major tourist destinations. Greece also promotes religious tourism and pilgrimages to regions with a significant historical religious presence, su

  7. Ancient Greek - Wikipedia

    Ancient Greek test of Wikipedia at Wikimedia Incubator Ancient Greek repository of Wikisource , the free library For a list of words relating to Ancient Greek, see the Ancient Greek language category of words in Wiktionary , the free dictionary.

  8. Macedonia (Greece) - Wikipedia

    Greece exited its recession, which began in 2009, in 2016 but data from that year onward is not available for the whole of Macedonia; Central Macedonia grew by 0.57% in real terms that year to €23.85 billion ($28.14 billion), while Western Macedonia contracted by 10.6% to €3.85 billion ($4.54 billion).

    • 1913
    • Greece
  9. Greek alphabet - Wikipedia

    Greek also introduced three new consonant letters for its aspirated plosive sounds and consonant clusters: Φ for /pʰ/, Χ for /kʰ/ and Ψ for /ps/. In western Greek variants, Χ was instead used for /ks/ and Ψ for /kʰ/. The origin of these letters is a matter of some debate.

  10. Corfu - Wikipedia

    The first governor of independent Greece after the revolution of 1821, founder of the modern Greek state, and distinguished European diplomat Ioannis Kapodistrias was born in Corfu. In 2007, the city's old town was added to the UNESCO World Heritage List , following a recommendation by ICOMOS .

  11. Crete - Wikipedia

    Crete (Greek: Κρήτη, Modern: Kríti, , Ancient: Krḗtē, [krέːtεː]; Egyptian: 𓎡𓆑𓍘𓅱𓈉, keftiu; Biblical Hebrew: כפתור ‎, caphtor) is the largest and most populous of the Greek islands, the 88th largest island in the world and the fifth largest island in the Mediterranean Sea, after Sicily, Sardinia, Cyprus and Corsica.