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What ancient Greek battles are depicted on the Painted Stoa on the north end of the Agora?
The Ancient Greeks wore battle helmets that covered their entire neck and head. They also a chest plate and knee braces that covered their heart and legs from potential arrows…. They carried a round shield with a spear or sword to attack any hostile enemy that might mean harm. I hope this helps :)
TRECA: The murder of a Revolutionary Leader marat being stabbed to death in his bath by charlotte corday.
colorful scenes with humans and animals.
Depending upon which city and country the Agora was in, the merchandise would vary. In Athens the following items would have been found: meat, fish, live animals veg…etables, fruit, onions and garlic honey, bread, olives and olive oil wine, household goods like cooking pots and utensils clothing, jewelry, furniture slaves Think of an Agora as an ancient shopping mall offering both locally made things and imported goods.
The painting depicts the passover meal which was the last meal Jesus had with his disciples before being arrested.
A large war happened: the Peloponessian Wars (431 to 404 BC). Athens and Sparta went to war then their allies joined in. After many long bloody years, Sparta finally won and t…here were years of peace. But Sparta was severely weakened. Then Athens revolted. There was no unity among the city-states and Sparta had lost much of its empire. In 338 BC, the Macedonians under Philip II and his son Alexander conquered Greece, and the subsequent empires were eventually subsumed by Rome between 149 and 146 BC.
about 7988 of the major battles
no they taught mithocanaratra it teaches you how to learn you 5 sense without using your body
celebrated until 393ad
Greek (Hellenic) civilization transited from Classical (5th and 4th Centuries BCE) to Hellenistic from the late 4th Century BCE (included the peoples in the east conquered by …Alexander who adopted Greek culture), which was extended and perpetuated by Alexander's successors in their various Hellenistic kingdoms covering Peninsular Greece, Asia Minor, Syria-Palestine-Mesopotamia, Egypt, even Afghanistan (and even Jerusalem had its Hellenised element). Although the Roman Empire progressively absorbed these Hellenisitc kingdoms in the 2nd and 1st Centuries BCE, the Greek culture continued. Roman governance allowed local governance, laws, customs and culture to continue if it was at an acceptable standard. While Spain, Gaul and Britain were Romanised to achieve this standard, the Greek east already had its own to a sophisticated level, and this was allowed to continue and made use of. So the ancient Greek culture continued even though the Hellenistic kingdoms were progressively dismembered. Indeed many leading Romans were Philhellenes, that is they could speak Greek and greatly admired and appreciated Greek culture, and adapted it into their own lifestyle. And when the west was taken over by barbarians, the Roman Empire lived on in the east in the Byzantine Empire which, although it described itself as Rome, was culturally Greek. This was progressively eroded as invaders took over more and more of its territory and the veneer-thin Greek culture in the outlying areas was replaced/overlaid with the invaders' culture. This came formally to an end when Constantinople was captured by the Turks in the 15th Century CE, however the Classical traditions have continued to influence western culture to this day. So Greek civilisaation did not come to an end, but was absorbed into and forms part of today's Western culture. --------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
- Stone, especially Marble & Limestone. - Dirt - Clay - Charcoal - Flower Petals - Vegetable Dyes mixed with saliva or animal fat.
Central to every Greek city and town was the agora, a marketplace and meeting place. It was a large, usually rectangular space surrounded by buildings. Platforms, altars and s…tatues of gods, sportsmen and political figures could also be found there. The stoa, which formed an edge of the agora, was a long building with columns. Shops were located in the stoa. More expensive items could be bought here. In some cities, local councils met in nearby buildings; other buildings were used to store public records and important political documents. Public spectators could watch criminals being placed on trial in the agora. Men and slaves usually did the shopping, with slaves and donkeys carrying the purchases; wealthier women may have visited to buy perfumes, jewellery and expensive cloth. Farmers came with their produce. In the large empty space of the agora, stallholders set up their sun shaded tables and sold such items as meat, fish, fruits and vegetables, cheeses, eggs, honey, wine, olive oil and animals (e.g. donkeys, horses, hens). Fresh meat and fish were displayed on marble slabs that kept the food cool. "Fast food" was also sold to hungry and thirsty shoppers. Slaves were placed on display and bought and sold. Merchants also bought and sold exotic foreign items in the agora. Ivory and gems came from Egypt, elephants from India, silk from China, wool from countries surrounding Greece, purple dye from the eastern countries, grain from areas around the Black Sea. Craftsmen had stalls, shops or workshops in or near the agora. Here they sold their goods or took orders. Sandles could be measured and made, barbers would trim hair and beards. Money changers and bankers would also conduct their business here. Men seeking employment would mix with employers looking for labourers. Some of those seeking work could be professionals or tradesmen, or they could have no skills. In the shady parts of the agora, family and friends could meet for a chat, while business people could make deals. Citizens could join in, or listen to, discussions about community and political issues. They may have watched musical and theatrical entertainments. Women and slaves could use a public fountain in the agora to collect their daily supply of water in pots. Busy and bustling, the agora was a vital area for a community.
Ancient Greek Paint It was made with water and dirt or mud
Answer Diogenes Laertius
spears swords wips blade battleaxe and sheild