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What 2 cities were the largest and most influential in ancient Greece?
Athens and Sparta
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Sparta because they decided to expand around that time and went to war and eventually took over every city-state they crossed
The most famous and powerful of all the city states of ancient Greece were Sparta and Athens.
Sparta and Athens
This varied over time -some expanded, others shrank as a result of wars and famines. At various times the list included Argos, Corinth, Sparta, Athens, Thebes.
Athens at its peak had about 250,000 people.
athens and sparta
Athens and Sparta.
The largest city in ancient is Athens. It is also the capital of Greece. Who's goddess is Athena the goddess of wisdom.
The Ancient Hellenic (Greek) civilizations. They gave us the ideas of a republic and governance as well as learning and philosophy. They laid the foundations of modern science… and gave birth to modern maths, logic, and the concept of a mathematic proof. However the Greek civilization is said to have been greatly influenced in the beginning by Ancient Egypt. If we are looking at inventions many other civilizations have contributed such as Ancient China who gave us paper, gunpowder and many other. Mesopotamia gave us the wheel. It is difficult to say that one civilization was the most influential because most of them are interrelated. However it is generally accepted that Ancient Greece experienced a "Golden Age" during which extraordinary advancements where made in all the main aspects of modern civilization.
I think Athens is.
Sparta and Athens
A famous city is Athens , the center of the arts and government .
Socrates was. He explained how to view one's self as a person. He was murdered for his influence on the Greek civilization.
What are 2 geographic features of ancient Greece what are the effects on the city-states of ancient Greece?
Mountains, rivers and seas which split the country up and promoted the formation of city-states with their own patch of land and a fortified city in its midst. I…n defending themselves and pillaging each other they created on-going wars and alliances which changed according to self-interest at any particular time. Also, the limited land of each city, and the ability of the people to breed at a rate beyond the capacity of the land to support them, even outstripping the war attrition, meant that the cities periodically sent out surplus populations to seize new land and form new cities, which eventually were established around the Black and Mediterranean Sea littorals.
Athens, Thebes, and Sparta were the three most powerful Greek City-States.