Byzantine Empire


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Synonyms for Byzantine Empire

a continuation of the Roman Empire in the Middle East after its division in 395

References in periodicals archive ?
The Battle of Malazgirt (Manzikert) was fought between the Byzantine Empire and the Seljuq Turks on August 26, 1071 near Malazgirt town.
The entire Bulgarian seacoast and a couple of small patches on the Greek coast were the last strongholds of the Byzantine Empire and even after the fall of Constantinople sought to continue as the Bulgarian Empire.
Nassar went on to describe and praise the insistence of a 15-year-old boy to join the Islamic war against the Byzantine Empire, how that boy was killed in battle, and what miraculous events surrounded his burial.
An excellent reference, as is James Allan Evans' THE EMPEROR JUSTINIAN AND THE BYZANTINE EMPIRE (0313326820, $45.00), another addition to Greenwood's 'Guides to Historic Events of the Ancient World'; this providing an introduction to Justinian's reign and time.
Mango writes in his Preface, the Byzantine Empire, which was once regarded by Gibbon 'as superstition' has now 'emerged as spirituality'.
In the Byzantine empire, the corporate symbols of religion were the corporate symbols of society.
The approach was adopted throughout the Christian world during the Byzantine Empire and has its roots in the wax-painted grave masks of late Pharaonic Egypt.
In the Kitab al-buldan, a large part of which is lost, al-Ya`qubi analyzes statistics, topography, and taxation in describing the larger cities of Iraq, Iran, Arabia, Syria, Egypt, the Maghreb, India, China, and the Byzantine Empire.
The Byzantine Empire, now under Alexius I Comnenus, who reigned from 1081 to 1118, was under attack not only by the Turks from the east but by the Normans from the west and appealed to the Western powers for help.
J., The Patriarch Nicephorus of Constantinople: Ecclesiastical Policy and Image Worship in the Byzantine Empire. Oxford, 1958.
The Byzantine empire lasted until 1453, when Constantinople fell to the Turks.
Neilos was a saint from Calabria who exemplified Greek monastic life in southern Italy during the 10th century, when the region had come under the control of the Byzantine Empire. The Life of Saint Neilos is generally considered to be the masterpiece of Italo-Greek monastic literature, say Capra, Murzaku, and Milewski, and was almost certainly written in Grottaferrata or in a nearby Latin region, and probably by a Calabrian monk who had been one of Neilos' early disciples.
In the 12th century CE the Byzantine Empire was shrinking, but the Seljuks were also in trouble and under pressure from Crusaders in the West and the Mongols in the East.
Margins and metropolis; authority across the Byzantine Empire.
The author is particularly effective in destroying the suggestion that slavery was disappearing or insignificant in the Byzantine Empire, and he is also successful in demonstrating that slavery was no static institution but rather underwent significant evolution in the six centuries that are the focus of this work.