Byzantine Greek


Also found in: Dictionary, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
Legend
Synonym
Antonym
Related
  • noun

Synonyms for Byzantine Greek

the Greek language from about 600 to 1200 AD

References in periodicals archive ?
The investigation required not only the skills of a Semiticist, but also familiarity with Byzantine Greek sources and that growing body of scholarship by modern Byzantinists and specialists on other aspects of Late Antiquity.
This monograph is a careful and scholarly examination of the work, with a mass of exact observations about the fascinating colloquialisms which have made Moschus a goldmine for the historian of Byzantine Greek usage, and about the prosopography of the numerous persons mentioned (patriarchs, bishops, higumens, and a multitude of civil and ecclesiastical officials like sacristans, apocrisiaries, even an opsikion or obsequium - a personal guard).
This thorough investigation analyses the Byzantine Greek Alexiade of Anna Comnena, making a linguistic and stylistic study of its transformation and translation into vernacular Greek, divesting it of what was perceived as antiquated literary expression.
Then he describes Koine and its relation to other languages, Byzantine Greek and its influence on other languages, Greek among European languages, and Modern Greek.
Following the format of the earlier volume, he restricts the citations to works in languages besides Danish on Classical Antiquity, excluding Christian theology, Middle Latin, Byzantine Greek, and Classical traditions outside the Classical world.
Since Greeks from Georgia make up ninety per cent of our ensemble and they are direct descendants of the Byzantine Greeks, it seemed logical to give this name," he told Living, as the word Romiosini reflects the culture of Orthodox Greeks.
Throughout the period Byzantine Greeks identified themselves as 'Romaioi', meaning citizens of the Roman Empire.
Next came a day in the fascinating Peloponnese town of Monemvasia, often called the Gibraltar of Greece, and time to explore the massive walled fortress that once housed 50,000 Byzantine Greeks.
Next was a day in the Peloponnese town of Monemvasia, exploring the massive walled fortress that once housed 50,000 Byzantine Greeks.
As power and civilization moved to the Indo-European Persians in the East and the Romans and Byzantine Greeks in the West, Armenia and her culture straddled both East and West, making Armenia one of the crossroads of the world.
To the byzantine Greeks, who had a first welcomed it, it posed a threat to the integrity of their empire.