Logos Arete: A Lexicon of the Ancient Greeks

Logos Arete: A Lexicon of the Ancient Greeks by - epub pdf fb2

Title: Logos Arete: A Lexicon of the Ancient Greeks
Author: -
ISBN10: 1434362841
ISBN13: 978-1434362841
Publisher: AuthorHouse (August 6, 2008)
Language: English
Subcategory: Reference
Size PDF: 1560 kb
Size Fb2: 1462 kb
Rating: 4.7/5
Votes: 309
Pages: 260 pages
Other Format: mobi rtf azw lrf

Logos Arete: A Lexicon of the Ancient Greeks by -


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It is the intent of this text to allow a more in-depth study to be made by the student of Greek history by having the essential data more readily available in this spreadsheet format. The pursuit of one's objective can be much more easily and quickly carried out if the student's train of thought can be maintained until the time that his final conclusions can be reached. The intent is not to give a thoroughly complete encyclopedic source of information about Greek history as that type of data is readily available in any public library. Once the names of the character, his point of fame, his family relationships and his place of birth, etc. are known, it will be much easier to find source material from virtually hundreds, if not thousands, of texts that have a treasure-trove of information that is not always being used because of the complexity involved in finding it. What this writer is doing in this text is giving the reader an introduction to the important characters of Greek history in much the same way we find out about a person we might meet at a party, exchanging general personal information like, "What Do You Do For a Living?" or "Are You Married?" and so forth. In addition, he has taken the liberty to assess the relative importance of each notable ancient Greek so that the reader's effort might be spent in a more beneficial way. Latitude has been left for some healthy controversy. Since Heinrich Schliemann discovered the site of ancient Troy, the academic community has taken criticism for their doubting of the factual nature of ancient Greek history. That has gone too far. The last century and a quarter has proven that the modern archaeologist is up to the task, giving open and accurate analysis of the finds that they have made without regards to pressure to misrepresent data so preconceived theories can be allowed to stand. The modern historians have also exonerated themselves by accepting their error and by moving in the direction of open-mindedness in the