Silver coin of Seleucus. Greek inscription reads ΒΑΣΙΛΕΩΣ ΣΕΛΕΥΚΟΥ (of the king Seleucus). Seleucus I (surnamed for later generations Nicator, Greek: Σέλευκος Νικάτωρ, i.e. Seleucus Victor) (c. 358 BC–281 BC), was a Macedonian officer of Alexander the Great. In the wars of the Diadochi that took place after Alexander's death, Seleucus established the Seleucid dynasty and the Seleucid Empire. Coin of Seleucus I Nicator. ...
Coin of Seleucus I Nicator. ...
Centuries: 5th century BC  4th century BC  3rd century BC Decades: 400s BC 390s BC 380s BC 370s BC 360s BC  350s BC  340s BC 330s BC 320s BC 310s BC 300s BC 363 BC 362 BC 361 BC 360 BC 359 BC 358 BC 357 BC 356 BC 355...
Centuries: 4th century BC  3rd century BC  2nd century BC Decades: 330s BC 320s BC 310s BC 300s BC 290s BC  280s BC  270s BC 260s BC 250s BC 240s BC 230s BC 286 BC 285 BC 284 BC 283 BC 282 BC 281 BC 280 BC 279 BC 278...
Alexander the Great (Greek: ,[1] Megas Alexandros; July 356 BCâ€“June 11, 323 BC), also known as Alexander III, king of Macedon (336â€“323 BC), was one of the most successful military commanders in history. ...
The word Diadochi means successors in Greek. ...
The Seleucid Empire was a Hellenistic successor state of Alexander the Greats dominion. ...
Early career & ascent to power
Seleucus I (Roman copy from a Greek original found in Herculaneum).
Seleucus I as warrior (Roman copy from Greek original, Louvre. Seleucus was the son of Antiochus, one of Philip's generals, and of Laodice. In 333 BC, as a young man of about twentythree, he accompanied Alexander into Asia and won distinction in the Indian campaign of 326 BC. In 324 BCE Seleucus took as wife Apama, with whom he had four children: two daughters, Apama and Laodice and sons Antiochus & Achaeus. Image File history File links Download high resolution version (1536x2048, 810 KB) Description: Seleuco I Nicatore (roman copy from a greek original) from Herculaneum Source: selfmade Location: National Archaeological Museum of Naples, Italy Photographer: Massimo Finizio File links The following pages link to this file: Seleucus I Nicator ...
Image File history File links Download high resolution version (1536x2048, 810 KB) Description: Seleuco I Nicatore (roman copy from a greek original) from Herculaneum Source: selfmade Location: National Archaeological Museum of Naples, Italy Photographer: Massimo Finizio File links The following pages link to this file: Seleucus I Nicator ...
Herculaneum (in modern Italian Ercolano) was an ancient Roman town, located in the territory of the current commune of Ercolano. ...
Image File history File linksMetadata Download highresolution version (600x800, 180 KB) File links The following pages on the English Wikipedia link to this file (pages on other projects are not listed): Seleucus I Nicator Metadata This file contains additional information, probably added from the digital camera or scanner used...
Image File history File linksMetadata Download highresolution version (600x800, 180 KB) File links The following pages on the English Wikipedia link to this file (pages on other projects are not listed): Seleucus I Nicator Metadata This file contains additional information, probably added from the digital camera or scanner used...
The Louvre Museum (French: MusÃ©e du Louvre) in Paris, France, is one of the largest, oldest, most important and famous art galleries and museums in the world. ...
Philip II of Macedon (Macedonia) (382 BC  336 BC), King of Macedon (ruled 359 BC  336 BC), was the father of Alexander the Great (Alexander III of Macedon) and Philip III of Macedon. ...
Laodice (in Greek Î›Î±Î¿Î´Î¹ÎºÎ·) was wife of Antiochus, a general of distinction in the service of Philip IV of Macedon, and mother of Seleucus, the founder of the Seleucid Empire. ...
Centuries: 5th century BC  4th century BC  3rd century BC Decades: 380s BC 370s BC 360s BC 350s BC 340s BC  330s BC  320s BC 310s BC 300s BC 290s BC 280s BC 338 BC 337 BC 336 BC 335 BC 334 BC  333 BC  332 BC 331 BC 330...
Alexander the Great (Greek: ,[1] Megas Alexandros; July 356 BCâ€“June 11, 323 BC), also known as Alexander III, king of Macedon (336â€“323 BC), was one of the most successful military commanders in history. ...
Centuries: 5th century BC  4th century BC  3rd century BC Decades: 370s BC 360s BC 350s BC 340s BC 330s BC  320s BC  310s BC 300s BC 290s BC 280s BC 270s BC 331 BC 330 BC 329 BC 328 BC 327 BC  326 BC  325 BC 324 BC 323...
Centuries: 5th century BC  4th century BC  3rd century BC Decades: 370s BC 360s BC 350s BC 340s BC 330s BC  320s BC  310s BC 300s BC 290s BC 280s BC 270s BC 329 BC 328 BC 327 BC 326 BC 325 BC  324 BC  323 BC 322 BC 321...
Apama was the wife of the first ruler of the Seleucid Empire, Seleucus Nicator. ...
Silver coin of Antiochus I. The reverse shows Apollo seated on an omphalos. ...
In Greek mythology and history, Achaeus is the name of several individuals. ...
When the Macedonian empire was divided in 323 BC (the "Partition of Babylon"), Seleucus was given the office of chiliarch, which attached him closely to the regent Perdiccas. Subsequently, Seleucus had a hand in the murder of Perdiccas during the latter's unsuccessful invasion of Egypt in 321 BC. On his way from Ecbatana to Babylon, Alexander the Great fights and crushes the Cossaeans. ...
The Partition of Babylon designates the attribution of the territories by Alexander the Great between his generals, soon after his death in 323 BCE. The partition was a result of a compromise, essentially brokered by Eumenes, following a conflict of opinion between the party of Meleager, who wished to give...
Chiliarch. ...
Perdiccas (d. ...
The rebellious Macedonian general Craterus is defeated and killed in battle in Asia Minor by Eumenes of Cardia, lieutenant to the Macedonian regent Perdiccas. ...
At the second partition, at Triparadisus (321 BC), Seleucus was given the government of the Babylonian satrapy. In 316 BC, when Antigonus had made himself master of the eastern provinces, Seleucus felt himself threatened and fled to Egypt. In the war which followed between Antigonus and the other Macedonian chiefs, Seleucus actively cooperated with Ptolemy and commanded Egyptian squadrons in the Aegean Sea. The Partition of Triparadasus was a powersharing agreement passed at Triparadisus in 320 BCE between the generals (diadochi) of Alexander the Great, in which they named a new regent and established the repartition of their satrapies. ...
The rebellious Macedonian general Craterus is defeated and killed in battle in Asia Minor by Eumenes of Cardia, lieutenant to the Macedonian regent Perdiccas. ...
Babylon was a city in Mesopotamia, the ruins of which can be found in presentday Babil Province, Iraq, about 50 miles south of Baghdad. ...
To meet Wikipedias quality standards, this article or section may require cleanup. ...
Centuries: 5th century BC  4th century BC  3rd century BC Decades: 360s BC 350s BC 340s BC 330s BC 320s BC 310s BC 300s BC 290s BC 280s BC 270s BC 260s BC 321 BC 320 BC 319 BC 318 BC 317 BC 316 BC 315 BC 314 BC 313...
Antigonus I Cyclops or Monophthalmos (the Oneeyed, so called from his having lost an eye) (382 BC  301 BC) was a Macedonian nobleman, general, and satrap under Alexander the Great. ...
Ptolemy I Soter (367 BCâ€“283 BC) was the ruler of Egypt (323 BC  283 BC) and founder of the Ptolemaic dynasty. ...
The Aegean Sea. ...
The victory won by Ptolemy at the battle of Gaza in 312 BC opened the way for Seleucus to return to the east. His return to Babylon was afterwards officially regarded as the beginning of the Seleucid Empire and that year as the first of the Seleucid era. Master of Babylonia, Seleucus at once proceeded to wrest the neighbouring provinces of Persia, Susiana and Media from the nominees of Antigonus. A raid into Babylonia conducted in 311 BC by Demetrius, son of Antigonus, did not seriously check Seleucus' progress. Over the course of nine years (311302 BC), while Antigonus was occupied in the west, Seleucus brought the whole eastern part of Alexander's empire as far as the Jaxartes and Indus Rivers under his authority. The Battle of Gaza was a battle of the Third war of the Diadochi between Ptolemy (satrap of Egypt) and Demetrius (son of Antigonus I Monophthalmus). ...
Centuries: 5th century BC  4th century BC  3rd century BC Decades: 360s BC 350s BC 340s BC 330s BC 320s BC 310s BC 300s BC 290s BC 280s BC 270s BC 260s BC Years: 317 BC 316 BC 315 BC 314 BC 313 BC _ 312 BC _ 311 BC...
Coin of Philip V of Macedon (ruled 221â€“179 BC). ...
The Persian Empire was a series of historical empires that ruled over the Iranian plateau (IrÄn  Land of the Aryans[1]) and beyond. ...
The ancient Elamite Empire, تمدن عیلام in Farsi, lay to the east of Sumer and Akkad, in what is now southwestern Iran. ...
Centuries: 5th century BC  4th century BC  3rd century BC Decades: 360s BC 350s BC 340s BC 330s BC 320s BC 310s BC 300s BC 290s BC 280s BC 270s BC 260s BC 316 BC 315 BC 314 BC 313 BC 312 BC 311 BC 310 BC 309 BC 308...
Centuries: 5th century BC  4th century BC  3rd century BC Decades: 360s BC 350s BC 340s BC 330s BC 320s BC 310s BC 300s BC 290s BC 280s BC 270s BC 260s BC 316 BC 315 BC 314 BC 313 BC 312 BC 311 BC 310 BC 309 BC 308...
Centuries: 5th century BC  4th century BC  Decades: 350s BC 340s BC 330s BC 310s BC 300s BC 290s BC 280s BC 270s BC 260s BC 307 BC 306 BC 305 BC 304 BC 303 BC 302 BC 301 BC 300 BC 299 BC 298 BC Cassander becomes King of...
Syr Darya (also known as Syrdarya or Sirdaryo) is a river in Central Asia. ...
The position of the Sindhu River in Iron Age Vedic India. ...
In 305 BC, after the extinction of the old royal line of Macedonia, Seleucus, like the other four principal Macedonian chiefs, assumed the title and style of King. He established Seleucia on the Tigris as his capital. Centuries: 5th century BC  4th century BC  3rd century BC Decades: 350s BC 340s BC 330s BC 320s BC 310s BC 300s BC 290s BC 280s BC 270s BC 260s BC 250s BC 310 BC 309 BC 308 BC 307 BC 306 BC 305 BC 304 BC 303 BC 302...
The name Seleucia may denote any one of several cities in the Seleucid Empire. ...
Establishing the Seleucid state India In the year 305 BC Seleucus I Nicator went to India and apparently occupied territory as far as the Indus, after what he waged war with the Maurya Emperor Chandragupta Maurya: Centuries: 5th century BC  4th century BC  3rd century BC Decades: 350s BC 340s BC 330s BC 320s BC 310s BC 300s BC 290s BC 280s BC 270s BC 260s BC 250s BC 310 BC 309 BC 308 BC 307 BC 306 BC 305 BC 304 BC 303 BC 302...
The Maurya Empire, ruled by the Mauryan dynasty, was the largest and most powerful political and military empire of ancient India. ...
Allegiance: Magadhan Empire Rank: Emperor Succeeded by: Bindusara Maurya Reign: 322 BC298 BC Place of birth: India Chandragupta Maurya (Sanskrit: à¤šà¤¨à¥à¤¦à¥à¤°à¤—à¥à¤ªà¥à¤¤ à¤®à¥Œà¤°à¥à¤¯; Greek: Sandrakottos) (born c. ...
 "Always lying in wait for the neighboring nations, strong in arms and persuasive in council, he [Seleucus] acquired Mesopotamia, Armenia, 'Seleucid' Cappadocia, Persis, Parthia, Bactria, Arabia, Tapouria, Sogdia, Arachosia, Hyrcania, and other adjacent peoples that had been subdued by Alexander, as far as the river Indus, so that the boundaries of his empire were the most extensive in Asia after that of Alexander. The whole region from Phrygia to the Indus was subject to Seleucus. He crossed the Indus and waged war with Sandrocottus [Maurya], king of the Indians, who dwelt on the banks of that stream, until they came to an understanding with each other and contracted a marriage relationship." Appian, History of Rome, The Syrian Wars 55 ^{[1]}
The two leaders ultimately reached an agreement, and through a treaty sealed in 303 BC, Seleucus ceded some territory to Chandragupta in exchange for 500 war elephants, which were to play a key role in the battles that were to come. According to Strabo, these were territories bordering the Indus: Appian (c. ...
Centuries: 4th century BC  3rd century BC  Decades: 350s BC 340s BC 330s BC 310s BC  300s BC  290s BC 280s BC 270s BC 260s BC Years: 308 BC 306 BC305 BC 304 BC  303 BC  302 BC 301 BC 300 BC 298 BC Events The Seleucids lose the western...
 "The Indians occupy [in part] some of the countries situated along the Indus, which formerly belonged to the Persians: Alexander deprived the Ariani of them, and established there settlements of his own. But Seleucus Nicator gave them to Sandrocottus in consequence of a marriage contract, and received in return five hundred elephants." Strabo 15.2.1(9) ^{[2]}
Modern scholarship often considers that Seleucus actually gave more territory, in what is now southern Afghanistan, and parts of Persia west of the Indus. This would tend to be corraborated archaeologically, as concrete indications of Mauryan influence, such as the inscriptions of the Edicts of Ashoka, are known as far as Kandhahar, in today's southern Afghanistan. Seleucus I (surnamed for later generations Nicator, in Greek:Σέλευκος Νικάτωρ) (c. ...
This article deals with the fourth century BC founder of the Maurya dynasty. ...
Motto: EsteqlÄl, ÄzÄdÄ«, jomhÅ«rÄ«ye eslÄmÄ« (Persian) Independence, freedom, (the) Islamic Republic Anthem: SorÅ«de MellÄ«e ÄªrÄn Capital (largest city) Tehran Persian Government Islamic Republic  Supreme Leader Ayatollah Ali Khamenei  President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad Establishment 550 BCE Cyrus the Great overthrows Median overlords and...
The position of the Sindhu River in Iron Age Vedic India. ...
The Edicts of Ashoka are a collection of 33 inscriptions on the Pillars of Ashoka, as well as boulders and cave walls, made by the Emperor Ashoka of the Mauryan dynasty during his reign from 272 to 231 BCE. These inscriptions are dispersed throughout the areas of modernday Pakistan...
KandahÄr (or QandahÄr, Ù‚Ù†Ø¯Ù‡Ø§Ø±) is a city in southern Afghanistan, the capital of Kandahar province. ...
Some authors claim this is an exageration, which comes from a statement made by Pliny the Elder, referring not specifically to the lands received by Chandragupta, but rather to the various opinions of geographers regarding the definition of the word "India" ^{[3]}:  "The greater part of the geographers, in fact, do not look upon India as bounded by the river Indus, but add to it the four Satrapies of the Gedrosi (Gedrosia), the Arachotæ (Arachosia), the Arii (Aria), and the Paropauisidæ (Paropamisadae), the river Cophes (Kabul river) thus forming the extreme boundary of India. All these territories, however, according to other writers, are reckoned as belonging to the country of the Arii." Pliny, Natural History VI, 23 ^{[4]}
Also the passage of Arrian explaining that Megasthenes lived in Arachosia with the satrap Sibyrtius, from where he visited India to visit Chandragupta, goes against the notion that Arachosia was under Maurya rule: Gedrosia is the ancient name of an area that corresponds to the southernwestern part of today s Pakistan, from the Indus River to the areas of Baluchistan and Makran. ...
Arachosia is the ancient name of an area that corresponds to the southern part of today s Afghanistan, around the city of Kandahar. ...
This article is about the musical term aria. ...
The Paropamisadae is an ancient area of the HinduKush, in the Eastern part of Afghanistan. ...
Kabul, KÃ¢bl (locally: Ú©Ø§Ø¨Ù„), is the capital and largest city of Afghanistan with a population of approximately 3 million people. ...
Alexander the Great Lucius Flavius Arrianus Xenophon (c. ...
Megasthenes (c. ...
Arachosia is the ancient name of an area that corresponds to the southern part of today s Afghanistan, around the city of Kandahar. ...
Sibyrtius (in Greek Î£Î¹Î²Ï…ÏÏ„Î¹oÏ‚; lived 4th century BC) was a Macedonian officer in the service of Alexander the Great, who was appointed by him, on his return from India (326 BC), governor of the province of Carmania. ...
 "Megasthenes lived with Sibyrtius, satrap of Arachosia, and often speaks of his visiting Sandracottus, the king of the Indians." Arrian, Anabasis Alexandri v,6
To cement the treaty, there was either some sort of marriage alliance (Epigamia) involving Seleucus' daughter or the diplomatic recognition of intermarriage between Indians and Greeks. Allegiance: Magadhan Empire Rank: Emperor Succeeded by: Bindusara Maurya Reign: 322 BC298 BC Place of birth: India Chandragupta Maurya (Sanskrit: à¤šà¤¨à¥à¤¦à¥à¤°à¤—à¥à¤ªà¥à¤¤ à¤®à¥Œà¤°à¥à¤¯; Greek: Sandrakottos) (born c. ...
Alexander the Great Lucius Flavius Arrianus Xenophon (c. ...
Anabasis Alexandri The Campaigns of Alexander by Arrian is the most important source on Alexander the Great. ...
In ancient Greece Epigamia (Greek language: Î•Ï€Î¹Î³Î±Î¼Î¹Î±), designated the legal right to contract a marriage. ...
In addition to this matrimonial recognition or alliance, Seleucus dispatched an ambassador, Megasthenes, to the Mauryan court at Pataliputra (Modern Patna in Bihar state). Megasthenes (c. ...
...
This article or section does not cite its references or sources. ...
For other uses, see Bihar (disambiguation). ...
Seleucus obtained knowledge of most of northern India, as explained by Pliny the Elder. It is unclear whether he actually surveyed these areas himself, or if these surveys were conducted by his embassies to Mauryans in a later period (most likely by Megasthenes): Pliny the Elder: an imaginative 19c portrait. ...
Megasthenes (c. ...
 "The other parts of the country [beyond the Hydaspes, the farthest extent of Alexander's conquests] were discovered & surveyed by Seleucus Nicator: namely
  from thence (the Hydaspes) to the Hesudrus 168 miles
  to the river Ioames as much: and some copies add 5 miles more therto
  from thence to Ganges 112 miles
  to Rhodapha 119, and some say, that between them two it is no less than 325 miles.
  From it to Calinipaxa, a great town 167 miles & a half, others say 265.
  And to the confluent of the rivers Iomanes and Ganges, where both meet together, 225 miles, and many put thereto 13 miles more
  from thence to the town Palibotta 425 miles
  and so to the mouth of Ganges where he falleth into the sea 638 miles."
 Pliny the Elder, Natural history, Chap 21 ^{[5]}
Seleucus apparently minted coins during his stay in India, as several coins in his name are in the Indian standard and have been excavated in India. These coins describe him as "Basileus" ("King"), which implies a date later than 306 BCE. Some of them also mention Seleucus in association with his son Antiochus as king, which would also imply a date as late as 293 BCE. No Seleucid coins were struck in India thereafter and confirm the reversal of India territory to Chandragupta.^{[6]} Hydaspes is the ancient Greek name for the modernday Jhelum river. ...
Hydaspes is the ancient Greek name for the modernday Jhelum river. ...
Sutlej River (Sanskrit: Sutudri, Punjabi: , Urdu: â€Ž, also known as Satluj), is the longest of the five rivers that flow through Indian Punjab in northern India. ...
The Triveni Sangam, or the intersection of Yamuna River and Ganges River. ...
Early morning on the Ganges The River Ganges (Ganga in Indian languages) (Devanagiri गंगा) is a major river in northern India. ...
Calinipaxa is a city in northern India described in ancient sources, and thought to be the modern Kanouge (Kannauj), on the Ganges. ...
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Centuries: 5th century BC  4th century BC  3rd century BC Decades: 350s BC 340s BC 330s BC 320s BC 310s BC 300s BC 290s BC 280s BC 270s BC 260s BC 250s BC 311 BC 310 BC 309 BC 308 BC 307 BC 306 BC 305 BC 304 BC 303...
(Redirected from 293 BCE) Centuries: 4th century BC  3rd century BC  2nd century BC Decades: 340s BC 330s BC 320s BC 310s BC 300s BC 290s BC 280s BC 270s BC 260s BC 250s BC 240s BC 298 BC 297 BC 296 BC 295 BC 294 BC 293 BC 292...
Asia Minor In 301 BC he joined Lysimachus in Asia Minor, and at Ipsus Antigonus fell before their combined power. A new partition of the empire followed, by which Seleucus added to his kingdom Syria, and perhaps some regions of Asia Minor. Centuries: 5th century BC  4th century BC  Decades: 350s BC 340s BC 330s BC 310s BC 300s BC 290s BC 280s BC 270s BC 260s BC 306 BC 305 BC 304 BC 303 BC 302 BC 301 BC 300 BC 299 BC 298 BC 297 BC Battle of Ipsus: King...
Lysimachus (c. ...
Combatants Antigonids Macedonians Seleucids Commanders Antigonus Iâ€ Demetrius I of Macedon Prepelaus Lysimachus Seleucus I Nicator Pleistarchus Strength 45,000 heavy infantry 25,000 light infantry 10,000 cavalry 75 elephants 40,000 heavy infantry 20,000 light infantry 12,000 Iranian cavalry 3,000 heavy cavalry 400 elephants 100...
In 300 BCE, after the death of Apama, Seleucus married Stratonice, daughter of Demetrius Poliorcetes. Seleucus had a daughter by Stratonice, who was called Phila.^{[7]} Stratonice (in Greek Î£Ï„ÏÎ±Ï„oÎ½Î¹ÎºÎ·) was the daughter of king Demetrius Poliorcetes and Phila, the daughter of Antipater. ...
Demetrius I (337283 BC), surnamed Poliorcetes (Besieger), son of Antigonus I of Macedon and Stratonice was a king of Macedon ( 294  288 BC) . He belonged to the Antigonid dynasty. ...
The possession of Syria gave him an opening to the Mediterranean, and he immediately founded the new city of Antioch on the Orontes as his chief seat of government. Seleucia on the Tigris continued to be the capital for the eastern satrapies. About 293 BC, he installed his son Antiochus there as viceroy, the vast extent of the empire seeming to require a double government. This is about one of the cities called Antioch in Asia Minor, now Turkey. ...
Centuries: 4th century BC  3rd century BC  2nd century BC Decades: 340s BC 330s BC 320s BC 310s BC 300s BC 290s BC 280s BC 270s BC 260s BC 250s BC 240s BC 298 BC 297 BC 296 BC 295 BC 294 BC 293 BC 292 BC 291 BC 290...
Silver coin of Antiochus I. The reverse shows Apollo seated on an omphalos. ...
It is said of Seleucus that "few princes have ever lived with so great a passion for the building of cities. He is reputed to have built in all nine Seleucias, sixteen Antiochs, and six Laodiceas"^{[8]}.
Silver coin of Seleucus. Greek inscription reads ΒΑΣΙΛΕΩΣ ΣΕΛΕΥΚΟΥ (king Seleucus). The capture of Demetrius in 285 BC added to Seleucus's prestige. The unpopularity of Lysimachus after the murder of Agathocles gave Seleucus an opportunity for removing his last rival. His intervention in the west was solicited by Ptolemy Keraunos, who, on the accession to the Egyptian throne of his brother Ptolemy II (285 BC), had at first taken refuge with Lysimachus and then with Seleucus. War between Seleucus and Lysimachus broke out, and at the decisive battle of Corupedium in Lydia, Lysimachus fell (281 BC). Seleucus now held the whole of Alexander's conquests excepting Egypt in his hands, and moved to take possession of Macedonia and Thrace. He intended to leave Asia to Antiochus and content himself for the remainder of his days with the Macedonian kingdom in its old limits. He had, however, hardly crossed into the Chersonese when he was assassinated by Ptolemy Keraunos near Lysimachia (281 BC). This image has been released into the public domain by the copyright holder, its copyright has expired, or it is ineligible for copyright. ...
This image has been released into the public domain by the copyright holder, its copyright has expired, or it is ineligible for copyright. ...
Centuries: 4th century BC  3rd century BC  2nd century BC Decades: 330s BC 320s BC 310s BC 300s BC 290s BC  280s BC  270s BC 260s BC 250s BC 240s BC 230s BC 290 BC 289 BC 288 BC 287 BC 286 BC 285 BC 284 BC 283 BC 282...
Agathocles (in Greek AÎ³Î±Î¸oÎºÎ»Î·Ï‚; died 284 BC) was the son of Lysimachus by an Odrysian woman who Polyaenus1 calls Macris. ...
Ptolemy Keraunos (Ceraunus) (?  279 BC), King of Macedon from 281 BC to 279 BC. He was the eldest son of Ptolemy I Soter (ruler of Egypt) and his third wife Eurydice (daughter of Antipater). ...
Head of Ptolemy II Philadelphus (309246 BC), with Arsinoë II. Ptolemy II Philadelphus (309246 BC), was of a delicate constitution, no Macedonian warriorchief of the old style. ...
Centuries: 4th century BC  3rd century BC  2nd century BC Decades: 330s BC 320s BC 310s BC 300s BC 290s BC  280s BC  270s BC 260s BC 250s BC 240s BC 230s BC 290 BC 289 BC 288 BC 287 BC 286 BC 285 BC 284 BC 283 BC 282...
The Battle of Corupedium (also called Corupedion) is the name of the last battle of the Diadochi, the rival successors to Alexander the Great. ...
Lydia (Greek ) is a historic region of western Anatolia, congruent with Turkeys modern provinces of Ä°zmir and Manisa. ...
Centuries: 4th century BC  3rd century BC  2nd century BC Decades: 330s BC 320s BC 310s BC 300s BC 290s BC  280s BC  270s BC 260s BC 250s BC 240s BC 230s BC 286 BC 285 BC 284 BC 283 BC 282 BC 281 BC 280 BC 279 BC 278...
Ptolemy Keraunos (Ceraunus) (?  279 BC), King of Macedon from 281 BC to 279 BC. He was the eldest son of Ptolemy I Soter (ruler of Egypt) and his third wife Eurydice (daughter of Antipater). ...
Lysimachia (in Greek Î›Ï…ÏƒÎ¹Î¼Î±Ï‡Î¹Î± or Î›Ï…ÏƒÎ¹Î¼Î±Ï‡ÎµÎ¹Î±) was an important hellenistic Greek town in European Turkey on the northwestern extremity of the Thracian Chersonesus (the modern Gallipoli peninsula), not far from the bay of Melas (the modern Gulf of Saros). ...
Centuries: 4th century BC  3rd century BC  2nd century BC Decades: 330s BC 320s BC 310s BC 300s BC 290s BC  280s BC  270s BC 260s BC 250s BC 240s BC 230s BC 286 BC 285 BC 284 BC 283 BC 282 BC 281 BC 280 BC 279 BC 278...
