Cover of: Encyclopedia of the Byzantine Empire | Jennifer Lawler

Encyclopedia of the Byzantine Empire

  • 366 Pages
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McFarland & Company
Asian / Middle Eastern history: c 500 to c 1500, European history: c 500 to c 1500, Reference works, c 1000 CE to c 1500, Renaissance, Byzantine Empire - History, History, Reference, History: World, Byzantine Empire, Europe, World - General, Encyclop
The Physical Object
FormatHardcover
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL8138811M
ISBN 100786415207
ISBN 139780786415205

The Middle Ages as they were lived in Eastern Europe are covered in this encyclopedia. An introduction provides an overview of the Byzantine Empire-what life was like, what people wore and ate, how families were formed and cared for, and how the so-called Eastern Empire differed from its Western counterpart.

Over entries, from Adrianopolis to Zoë, embrace a broad range of topics. The Middle Ages as they were lived in Eastern Europe are covered in this encyclopedia. An introduction provides an overview of the Byzantine Empire--what life was like, what people wore and ate, how families were formed and cared for, and how the so-called Eastern Empire differed from its Western counterpart.2/5(1).

BYZANTINE EMPIRE. Jewish communities existed in the Byzantine Empire throughout its history, from the foundation of *Constantinople in to the Ottoman conquest of the city in The centers of Jewish population and the status of the Jews there underwent drastic changes throughout this long period and shifted under the impact of events within and outside the empire.

The Byzantine Empire, often called the Eastern Roman Empire or simply Byzantium, existed from to its capital founded at Constantinople by Constantine I (r. CE), the Empire varied in size over the centuries, at one time or another, possessing territories located in Italy, Greece, the Balkans, Levant, Asia Minor, and North Africa.

Get this from a library. Encyclopedia of the Byzantine Empire. [Jennifer Lawler] -- "The Middle Ages as they were lived in Eastern Europe are covered in this encyclopedia.

An introduction provides an overview of the Byzantine Empire - what life was like, what people wore and ate. The Middle Ages as they were lived in Eastern Europe are covered in this encyclopedia. An introduction provides an overview of the Byzantine Empire—what life was like, what people wore and ate, how families were formed and cared for, and how the so-called Eastern Empire differed from its Western counterpart.

Over entries, from Adrianopolis to Zoë, embrace a broad range of topics. Encyclopedia of the Byzantine Empire (Book): Lawler, Jennifer: From Abasgia to Zoroastrianism this A-Z guides the reader through a thousand years of the Byzantine Empire, describing the people who populated it, the cities they lived in, the way they dressed and ate, the major events that shaped their lives and their world - and the people they encountered.'.

Encyclopedia of the Byzantine Empire by Jennifer Lawler () Hardcover – January 1, out of 5 stars 1 rating. See all 7 formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from Used from Hardcover "Please retry" 2/5(1).

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De Re Militari | Book Reviews Jennifer Lawler Encyclopedia of the Byzantine Empire (McFarland, ), pp., $, ISBN There is a good reason that the name of the former Eastern Roman Empire, Byzantine, is synonymous with complicated.

The Byzantine Empire. Encyclopædia Britannica, Inc. The very name Byzantine illustrates the misconceptions to which the empire’s history has often been subject, for its inhabitants would hardly have considered the term appropriate to themselves or to their state.

Theirs was, in their view, none other than the Roman Empire, founded shortly before the beginning of the Christian era by God’s. The Byzantine Empire was the eastern half of the Roman Empire which was strategically located in Asia Minor.

In C.E., Emperor Constantine relocated Rome’s ancient imperial capital and founded. In addition, his approach weaves in elements of modern understandings of ethnicity and empire to better develop our collective understanding of the Byzantine Empire.

The book is directed towards a scholarly audience familiar with Byzantium, but Kaldellis does try to improve readability by making references to the United States, including to. Justinian I >Justinian I (ca.

) was Byzantine emperor from to Ruling in a >transitional epoch, he was both a conscious steward of the past and a >pragmatic innovator. The Roman Empire [1] in the 4th century was an all-Mediterranean Christian state with an Eastern focus.

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Events Calendar; Company History; Contact Us. Get this from a library. The Byzantine Empire: a historical encyclopedia. [James Francis LePree; Ljudmila Djukic;] -- "An indispensable resource for investigating the history of the Byzantine Empire, this book provides a comprehensive summary of its overall development as well as its legacy in.

Malta was ruled by the Byzantine Empire, from the time of the Byzantine conquest of Sicily in towhen the islands were occupied by Arabs.

Evidence for the three centuries of Byzantine rule in Malta is very limited, and at times ambiguous. Historians theorise that Byzantine Malta was exposed to the same phenomena affecting the Central Mediterranean, namely a considerable influx. But such words as for "Roman," and for "Byzantine coin," are also found in Western authors; the Jews also used Greek money in Turkish times (year-book "Jerusalem," v.

Jerahmeel, who, probably in the eleventh century, made an epitome of the Yosippon, also gives evidence of the thoroughly Greek culture of the Byzantine Jews. Byzantine Empire - Byzantine Empire - The 6th century: from East Rome to Byzantium: The 6th century opened, in effect, with the death of Anastasius and the accession of the Balkan soldier who replaced him, Justin I (ruled –).

During most of Justin’s reign, actual power lay in the hands of his nephew and successor, Justinian I. The following account of those more than 40 years of.

The main article for this category is Byzantine Empire. Wikimedia Commons has media related to Byzantine Empire.: Subcategories. This category has only the following subcategory.

The Byzantine Empire (or Eastern Roman Empire) was the name of the eastern remnant of the Roman Empire which survived into the Middle capital was Constantinople, which today is in Turkey and is now called the Western Roman Empire, the most important language was Greek, not Latin, and Greek culture and identity l: Nicomedia, (–), Constantinoplec.

The Byzantine Empire A Historical Encyclopedia. by James Francis LePree, Editor, Ljudmila Djukic, Assistant Editor. The word "Byzantine" was first used in print in reference to the Byzantine Empire two hundred years after its fall in The Byzantine Empire was a Greek-speaking, Christian state that existed from about to Its capital was Constantinople, now its peak under Justinian I in the sixth century, it ruled the lands that surround the eastern Mediterranean Sea.

The Hagia Sophia cathedral, Greek fire (a flame throwing weapon), and the Cyrillic alphabet were outstanding Byzantine achievements.

The Encyclopedia of Ancient History is the only comprehensive collection of twenty-first century scholarship available on the entire ancient Mediterranean world, with over 5, original entries published since November Ancient Near East () Biographies of Classical Scholars (17) Bronze and Iron Age () Byzantium () Christianity ().

Encyclopedia Britannica, Throughout the Middle Ages, various empires reigned across Europe and Asia; a closer look at these empires proves their enduring impact on the world.

The Byzantine Empire lasted for more than one thousand years and was one of the world's leading civilizations until its decline in the eleventh century C.E. In this insightful, straightforward text, readers will be led.

Byzantine Empire: A Historical Encyclopedia, Hardcover by Lepree, James (EDT); Djukic, Ljudmila (EDT), ISBNISBNBrand New, Free shipping in the US "An indispensable resource for investigating the history of the Byzantine Empire, this book provides a comprehensive summary of its overall development as well as its legacy in the modern world" Byzantine characteristics of Byzantine culture can be explained to a considerable degree by the fact that the Byzantine Empire did not experience the radical crisis in its political system that Western Europe did, and the influence of the barbarians was not as strong there.

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Encyclopedia of the Byzantine Empire by Jennifer Lawler,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide.5/5(1). A mixed style, i.e. a style composed of Graeco-Roman and Oriental elements which, in earlier centuries, cannot be clearly separated.

The form of the church used most in the west, a nave supported on columns and an atrium (see BASILICA), appears in many examples of the fifth century in Byzantium as well as in Rome; the sixth century saw such churches erected in other regions outside Rome, at.

The second half of this delineation construes the attribute “Byzantine” rather narrowly, in that it excludes the whole period between c. and c.which is commonly referred to by historians as “Early Byzantine” (and also leaves out of account philosophical activity in the minority languages of the Byzantine Empire).

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Leo III, the Syrian (), who saved Byzantium from the Arabian peril, repulsed the last serious attack of the Arabs on the capital (September,to August, ), by his reforms made the empire superior to its foes, and brought the views of these sectaries into .Slavery was common in the early Roman Empire and Classical was legal in the Byzantine Empire but became rare after the first half of 7th century.

From 11th century, semi-feudal relations largely replaced slavery. Under the influence of Christianity, a shift in the view of slavery is noticed, which by the 10th century transformed the slave from property or chattel (i.e.

the slave as.Byzantine Empire. Byzantium was originally a Greek colony, founded ca BC on the European side of the Bosporus. Because of its strategic location between the Black Sea and Mediterranean Sea, the colony controlled the traffic between Asia and Europe.

The city was completely razed by the Romans at the end of the 2nd century AD. In Constantinople was built on the site of Byzantium, and in.