Battle Of Actium
A selection of articles related to battle of actium.
Original articles from our library related to the Battle Of Actium. See Table of Contents for further available material (downloadable resources) on Battle Of Actium.
- Gwydion and the Battle of the Trees
- One of the common themes in Welsh mythology involves raids into the Underworld. This nether land realm is called by different sources Annwn, Achren, Caer Sidi, or by modern English references: Hades or the Otherworld. The images of the Welsh Underworld were...
Deities & Heros >> Celtic, Welsh, Irish & Brittish
- King Arthur and the Cymry Heroes
- The Celtic Britons called themselves the Cymry, which meant "fellow countrymen" in their Celtic tongue. Once Roman rule ended in Britain in about 410 A.D., a power vacuum developed, leading to the onslaught of Germanic invasions by Angles and Saxons,...
Saga of Times Past >> Legend and Prehistory
- Mythic Heroes of Celtic Ireland
- The Celtic mythology of Ireland is best summarized as consisting of four broad cycles. This month's article deals with mythic Celtic mortals, figures who populate the stories in the second and third cycles below. Four Cycles of Irish Mythology Foundation...
Saga of Times Past >> Legend and Prehistory
- King James Bible: Deuteronomy, Chapter 20
- Chapter 20 20:1 When thou goest out to battle against thine enemies, and seest horses, and chariots, and a people more than thou, be not afraid of them: for the LORD thy God is with thee, which brought thee up out of the land of Egypt. 20:2 And it shall be,...
Old Testament >> Deuteronomy
- The Celtic Vedic Connection, Part I
- Of all the great ancient cultures perhaps no two share more parallels than those of the Celtic and Vedic peoples. A deep rooted affinity runs between them, what is present in one is mirrored in the other. Myths, Gods, Goddesses, even fairy tales bear a...
Religions >> Druidism
Battle Of Actium is described in multiple online sources, as addition to our editors' articles, see section below for printable documents, Battle Of Actium books and related discussion.
Suggested Pdf Resources
- Battle of Actium, Ionian Sea, Greece, 31 BC Navy of Octavius versus
- Page 1. Battle of Actium, Ionian Sea, Greece, 31 BC. Octavius versus Antony & Cleopatra for control of the Roman Empire.
- Polyremes from the battle of
- largest classes of warships that fought in the Battle of Actium. Most everyone here knows that the Battle of Actium was the last great sea battle of antiquity.
- In the Battle of Actium, in western Greece, on September 2, 31 B.C.
- In the Battle of Actium, in western Greece, on September 2, 31 B.C., Mark.
- Battle of Actium Definition: The battle between Augustus and the
- Who won the Battle of Actium? What happened after the Battle of Actium? To the victor?
Suggested News Resources
- Why Isn't Christianity Sexy?
- While the Battle of Actium formally closed out the Hellenistic period 30 years before his birth, there was plenty of it still around. Besides, historical dates don't mean squat. Reality is a river, not a timeline.
- Dentist's quest for Cleopatra's tomb; Hongkonger with a record of scientific
- be the most important discovery of the 21st century. If we do not discover the tomb ? we made major discoveries here, inside the temple and outside the temple," she said.
Suggested Web Resources
- Battle of Actium - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
- The Battle of Actium was the decisive confrontation of the Final War of the Roman Republic.
- The Naval Battle of Actium
- Naval Battle of Actium (31 BCE): the decive battle in the last of the civil wars of the Roman Republic. Octavian defeated Marc Antony and founded the monarchy.
- eHistory.com: The Battle of Actium
- Jul 1, 2002 The Battle of Actium by Preston Chesser.
- Actium - Battle of Actium - Battle between Antony and Octavian
- The Battle of Actium was also an important turning point in the history of the relationship between Egypt and Rome.
- Battle of Actium
- The Battle that Determined the Cultural Axis of Europe Caesar the dictator was dead, murdered on the “Ides of March”, the 15th of that month, in 44 B.C.
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