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  1. Mar 22, 2024 · Thebes Greece is one of the oldest towns in Europe and the birthplace of Dionysus, Hercules, and Oedipus. Learn about its history, mythology, and attractions, such as the Archaeological Museum, the Church of Apostle Luke, and the Archaeological Ruins.

  2. Mar 29, 2024 · Paul Cartledge of Clare College, Cambridge, joins members of the Kosmos Society in a discussion about 'Thebes: Lost City of Ancient Greece'. For further deta...

  3. Apr 2, 2024 · spouse Olympias. son Alexander the Great. Philip II (born 382 bce —died 336, Aegae [now Vergina, Greece]) was the 18th king of Macedonia (359–336 bce ), who restored internal peace to his country and by 339 had gained domination over all of Greece by military and diplomatic means, thus laying the foundations for its expansion under his son ...

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  4. Mar 28, 2024 · Nicomachus of Thebes (flourished 4th century bc, Thebes, Boeotia [Greece]) was a Greek painter known, according to Plutarch, for his facility, which Plutarch compared to that of Homer when composing verses. Nicomachus’s work was overshadowed by that of his great contemporaries, such as Apelles and Protogenes; however, the 1st-century- bc ...

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  5. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › HeraclesHeracles - Wikipedia

    5 days ago · Antique fresco from Pompeii. Heracles ( / ˈhɛrəkliːz / HERR-ə-kleez; Greek: Ἡρακλῆς, lit. "glory/fame of Hera "), born Alcaeus [2] ( Ἀλκαῖος, Alkaios) or Alcides [3] ( Ἀλκείδης, Alkeidēs ), was a divine hero in Greek mythology, the son of Zeus and Alcmene, and the foster son of Amphitryon. [4]

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  7. Apr 2, 2024 · 1. Nemea Archaeological Site. The archaeological site of Nemea used to be part of the territory of Kleones in ancient Argolis, but today it belongs to the regional unit of Corinthia. The site is dominated by the Temple of Nemeios Zeus, dedicated to the king of Greek ancient gods.

  8. Mar 27, 2024 · Finally, in the spring of 431, a Spartan ally, Thebes, attacked an Athenian ally, Plataea, and open war began. The years of fighting that followed can be divided into two periods, separated by a truce of six years. The first period lasted 10 years and began with the Spartans, under Archidamus II, leading an army into Attica, the region around ...

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