Cambyses


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Related to Cambyses: royal road, Darius the Great, XERXES

Cambyses

(kæmˈbaɪsiːz)
n
(Biography) died ?522 bc, king of Persia (529–?522 bc), who conquered Egypt (525); son of Cyrus the Great

Cam•by•ses

(kæmˈbaɪ siz)

n.
died 522 B.C., king of Persia 529–522 (son of Cyrus the Great).
References in classic literature ?
But not only did each of these famous whales enjoy great individual celebrity --nay, you may call it an ocean-wide renown; not only was he famous in life and now is immortal in forecastle stories after death, but he was admitted into all the rights, privileges, and distinctions of a name; had as much a name indeed as Cambyses or Caesar.
This honor is, however, more properly attributable to Cambyses, the son of Cyrus.
When King Psammenitus of Egypt is conquered by Cambyses, he weeps not at the murder of his son or the enslavement of his daughters but at the ruin of one of his advisers who "has lost all and become a beggar when he is upon the threshold of old age" (3.
King Cambyses a judge issued a warrant for bribery had been killed by skinning [12].
Cambyses, the son of Cyrus the Great, led a Persian invasion force that dethroned the last pharaoh of the 26th dynasty.
3 of Elkanah Settle's Cambyses (LIF, 1671) we find the direction "Exit Phedima, within the Scenes, to over-hear them" (33); while John Crown's The History of Charles the Eighth of France (Dorset Garden, 1671) supplies several examples including "They go out betwixt the Scenes, as into the Garden" (48).
It appeals to Marduk to protect and help Cyrus and his son Cambyses.
21) Verse written in iambic heptameter, arranged in rhyming couplets, had become known as "fourteeners"; Mid-sixteenth-century and slightly later English plays such as Gammer Gurton's Needle (1550-53) and Thomas Preston's Cambyses (publ.
The following list of plays about relatives of this Median king undermine distinctions of public and private, amateur and professional, men and boys: Cambyses (1561); The Wars of Cyrus (1594); "Hester and Ahasuerus" (1594); "Nebuchadnezzar" (1596); The Tragedy of Darius (1603); and Darius, King of Persia (1688).
See Hugo van der Velden, Cambyses for Example: The Origins and Function of an Exemplum Iustitiae in Netherlaudish Art of the Fifteenth, Sixteenth and Seventeenth Centuries, 23 SIMIOLUS: NETHERLANDS Q.
The author delves into the chronology of the Persian empire according to Chazal and provides us with a historical backdrop of the reign of such Persian kings as Daryavesh (Darius the Mede), Coresh, Cambyses and Xerxes, who is also believed to have been the real Achashverosh.