A day in greek
By:Jawaylon,kaige,aubrey and matthew
The mind of the greek
The Greek mind is understood as true belief which corresponds with the languages and culture of the Greeks. one of the most respected greek thinkers was Plato. in the republic Plato illustrates the concepts of of math and reading. Plato also was a teacher who taught Aristotle who then taught Alexander the grate. As the Greek empire began to spread its sphere of interdenominational,Mesopotamia and beyond, the Greeks were smart enough to adopt and adapt useful elements from the societies they conquered. This was as true of their mathematics as anything else, and they adopted elements of mathematics from both the Babylonians and the Egyptians. Butt hey soon started to make important contributions in their own right and, for the first time,we can acknowledge contributions by individuals. By the Hellenistic period, the Greek shad presided over one of the most dramatic and important revolutions in mathematical thought of all time.
Here are some other Greek gods
A great conqueror, in 13 short years he amassed the largest empire in the entire ancient world — an empire that covered 3,000 miles. And he did this without the benefit of modern technology and weaponry. In his day, troop movements were primarily on foot, and communications were face to face. Not bad for a kid who became the King of Macedon at the age of 20.Many of Alexander's accomplishments were made possible by his father, Philip of Macedon. Macedon, which existed roughly where the modern country of Macedonia lies today, was a kingdom located that lay geographically north of the Greek city-states.
Hellenistic culture: The Hellenistic world is the world that was created the conquests of the near east.The language and culture of the Hellenistic world was Greek. Hellenize.Hellenize refers to the spread of Greek culture.The Hellenistic period covers the period of ancient Greek. The.The Hellenistic culture comes from the word Hellenize which means to speak Greek or identify with the Greeks.People, like goods, moved fluidly around the Hellenistic kingdoms. Almost everyone in the former Alexandrian empire spoke and read the same language: kine, or “the common tongue,” a kind of colloquial Greek. Kine was a unifying cultural force: No matter where a person came from, he could communicate with anyone in this cosmopolitan Hellenistic world.Hellenistic philosophers, too, turned their focus inward. Diogenes the Cynic lived his life as an expression of protest against commercialism and cosmopolitanism. (Politicians, he said, were “the lackeys of the mob”; the theatre was “a peep show for fools.”) The philosopher Epicurus argued that the most important thing in life was the pursuit of the individual’s pleasure and happiness. And the Stoics argued that every individual man had within him a divine spark that could be cultivated by living a good and noble life