Greek Empire

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Related to Greek Empire: Roman Empire
See Byzantine Empire.

See also: Greek

Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
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References in classic literature ?
But it grew into a Greek Empire. Even very clever people cannot tell the exact date at which the Roman Empire came to an end and the Greek or Byzantine Empire, as it is called, began.
For in 1204 the armies of the fourth Crusade, which had gathered to fight the heathen, turned their swords, to their shame be it said, against the Christian people of the Greek Empire. Constantinople was taken, plundered, and destroyed by these "pious brigands,"* and the last of the Byzantine Emperors was first blinded and then flung from a high tower, so that his body fell shattered to pieces on the paving-stones of his own capital.
And now we come to the point where the taking of Constantinople and the fall of the Greek Empire touches our literature.
The historical Attock Khurd area first rose to prominence after the general area saw the mighty armies of Alexander the Great pass through it as they made their way into the Indian subcontinent to expand the Greek empire.
"The Victorians thought their empire was the best, better than the Roman, better than the Greek but they always referenced the Roman and the Greek empire - so the building is a Greek/Roman building.
At the time it could only seat 20 people but Haralambos began working on what would soon become his Greek empire.
Total age of Greek empire is nearly 600 year while it endured 2000 year of slavery after Roman occupation.
Papyrus is named after the Lebanese city of Byblos due to its crucial role in exporting the paper on which scholars wrote throughout the Greek Empire. The most prestigious law school of the Roman empire was also situated in Beirut.
The Seleucid Greek empire was then very strong and -- during the reign of Antiochus IV -- very cruel.
Tarik's domain included all but the island of Ceuta, an outpost of the Greek Empire, resting on the northern tip of Morocco, near present day Tangiers, which was ruled by Count Julian, a Greek governor.
The region was part of the ancient Greek empire, but by around 330AD, the Byzantine Empire occupied most of Anatolia, making Constantinople (Istanbul) the capital.
Calligraphic study of governmental eras in Iran show that Seleucid is the era which saw a lot of aggression of Greek Empire on the country and finally lead to its defeat.