Seleucus


Also found in: Thesaurus, Wikipedia.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Seleucus - Macedonian general who accompanied Alexander the Great into AsiaSeleucus - Macedonian general who accompanied Alexander the Great into Asia; founded a line of kings who reigned in Asia Minor until 65 BC (358-281 BC)
References in classic literature ?
It was built (although about this matter there is some dispute) by Seleucus Nicanor, the first king of the country after Alexander the Great, in memory of his father Antiochus, and became immediately the residence of the Syrian monarchy.
Seleucus I Nicator, and was invaded and pillaged by Shapur I of the Sassanid Empire in A.
Seleucid Empire was a hierarchy formed in Anatolia Eyalet with a Macedonia-Greece element and named after its founder Seleucus.
The eighteen essays in this handsome volume detail much that is known about the period in such topics as Diadochi history in cuneiform documents, the Heidelberg Epitome (a neglected Diadoch source), a study on the sources Seleucus v.
Barr began a lone mapping session on the 24" Clark refractor working on the LAC-38 chart of the Seleucus area adjacent to Greenacre's Aristarchus area LAC-39 chart.
Ptolemy V, Antiochus IV, Antiochus VI, Seleucus VI); see note 22 above.
One of Alexander's generals, Seleucus I, founded the city in 300 BC and named it after his father, Antiochus.
Variously described as " ambitious" and " brave", Bahal's literary enterprise follows Seleucus, " son of Nicanor" in a tale of " Love, Vendetta and War".
Zeugma was originally founded as a Greek settlement by Seleucus I Nicator, one of the generals of Alexander the Great, in 300 BC.
soon after the start of the Babylonian year, Seleucus reconquered his Babylonian satrapy and restored the name of Alexander IV in the date formulas of the cuneiform tablets.
As published by Professors Cotton and WE[micro]rrle in 2007, this royal stone stele bears a proclamation by the Seleucid king, Seleucus IV (father of Antiochus IV).
Barkhuisen, Acta Classica 46 (2003), 49-69, while verses 251-319 of his Poem to Seleucus list the Biblical books he considered genuine, an influential source for Byzantine textual criticism; cf.