Segesta


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Se·ges·ta

 (sĭ-jĕs′tə, sĕ-jĕs′tä)
An ancient city of northwest Sicily near modern-day Alcamo. Traditionally a Trojan colony, it was a Carthaginian dependency after c. 400 bc but declined during the first century.
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Higher in the hills is Segesta where a beautifully preserved Greek golden stone temple, built in the 5th century BC, rises out of the rugged landscape.
Estas dos fibulas descontextualizadas no tienen equivalencias peninsulares, pero estan representadas en Sicilia Occidental, especialmente en el area de Segesta.
Catalogo della mostra, Milano, Galleria della Triennale, 20 dicembre 1994-19 febbraio 1995, Milano: Abitare Segesta Cataloghi, 1994; sull'architettura religiosa: Mezzanotte, G.
They had not Magna Charta In ver l'estate, Queen of Akragas Resistant, Templum aedificavit Segesta (Cantos, 771-2)
La referencia a una <<multa>> se registra a proposito de la ciudad de Segesta ([TEXTO IRREPRODUCIBLE EN ASCII]), debiendo interpretarse como la solicitud de una indemnizacion de guerra (39).
For example, the city of Segesta, which lay within the Carthaginian zone of influence of western Sicily, decided to destroy the Carthaginian garrison and side with Rome because they became convinced of their kinship with Rome, as both cities were said to have descended from Aeneas.
Scully describes the effect at Segesta as not wholly of the Greek
8220;Greece, Italy and Sicily continue to be popular as they offer a comprehensive way to visit all the major sites such as Athens and Pompeii as well as less well known places such as Delos, Herculaneum and Segesta.
En ella podian observarse restos de la civilizacion romana, asi como numerosos restos de la griega --Magna Grecia-: Naxos, Megara Hyblaea, Catania, Gela, Segesta, Selinunte, Agrigento, Siracusa, Tyndaris.
Other cruise highlights include visits to Agrigento, Segesta and Selinunte in Sicily; the Palace of the Grand Masters in Malta; and Pompeii and Herculaneum in Italy.
Starting in the 8th century BCE, the Greeks began colonizing Sicily, and many of the world's best-preserved Greek temples are found here, including the UNESCO World Heritage site the Valley of the Temples in Agrigento and the evocative temples of Segesta and Selinunte.