Thessalonike


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Thes•sa•lo•ni•ke

(Gk. ˌθɛ sɑ lɔˈni ki)

also Thes•sa•lon•i•ca

(ˌθɛs əˈlɒn ɪ kə, -ə loʊˈnaɪ kə)

n.
official name of Salonika.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Classicists and church historians present a tribute to the 12th-century scholar and cleric Eustathios, who became archbishop of Thessalonike in 1178.
Ziakas, "Dialogue between Christianity and Buddhism from an Orthodox Christian Perspective," Epistemonike Epeterida Theologikes Scholes (Thessalonike: Aristotelian University of Thessalonike, 1998), pp.
Among specific topics are the syntax of spolia in Byzantine Thessalonike, Armenia and the borders of medieval art, examples from northern Greece of life in a late Byzantine tower, imperial and aristocratic funerary panel portraits in the middle and late Byzantine periods, and interpreting medieval architecture through renovations.
s overview and analysis of the evidence regarding the populations of Thessalonike and Constantinople, in Parts II and III respectively, is impressive.
Such surviving decorations, in places like Thessalonike, Rome, Porec, and Ravenna, display a wide variety of iconographic motifs and formal layouts.
and the encounter of the asinine Loukios with an unnamed matron in Thessalonike (Onos 50-51), who demands extraordinary services from the ass.
Stillman (Leiden: Brill, 1999), 168-75; Ioannes Skourtes, "Metanastefse ton Evraion tes Thessalonikes ste Gallia kata ton Mesopolemo," Thessalonike: Esistemonike epeterida tou Kentrou Historias Thessalonikes tou Demou Thessalonikes 3 (1992): 235-47; Esther Benbassa, The Jews of France: A History from Antiquity to the Present, trans.
In a concluding study on Byzantine issues, Nicolas Constas addresses aspects of the theology of the icon screen as drawn from the writings of Symeon of Thessalonike, a fifteenth-century Bishop.
45) The bishop of Corinth, a metropolitan under Thessalonike, was resident at Lechaion several miles away; it would have been normal for a member of his staff, Anastasios, to supervise church property in Corinth and in that connection to sell grave plots there, as well as, in this case, providing the precut plaque for the buyer--whoever he or she might be.
Cassander, son of Philip II's aide Antipater and husband of Alexander's half-sister Thessalonike, gave her name to the city which in 316 B.
This service was first published in the book of Archimandrite (now Metropolitan of Sweden) Paul Menevisoglou, The Holy Myrrh in the Eastern Church, Thessalonike, 1972, pp.