Last edited by Mura
Thursday, January 30, 2020 | History

1 edition of Identities and allegiances in the eastern Mediterranean after 1204 found in the catalog.

Identities and allegiances in the eastern Mediterranean after 1204

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Published by Ashgate in Farnham, Surrey, Burlington, VT .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Prosopography,
  • History

  • Edition Notes

    Includes bibliographical references and index.

    Statementedited by Judith Herrin, Guillaume Saint-Guillain
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsDF601 .I44 2011
    The Physical Object
    Paginationxv, 347 p.
    Number of Pages347
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL27044706M
    ISBN 101409410986, 1409410994
    ISBN 109781409410980, 9781409410997
    LC Control Number2010032130
    OCLC/WorldCa653085049

    From the foundation of its capital inthe Byzantine identity was itself a complex one, based on political allegiance to an ill-defined Rome and a definite religious commitment to Orthodox Christianity, with an omnipresent Greek element, rooted in language, that was intensified among intellectuals educated in the ancient Attic Greek classics. In that same year, the Bulgarians and Nicaeans campaigned against the Latin Empire, and in they attempted a siege of Constantinople. Corpus Medicorum Graecorum 8, no. For that reason it was agreed to rename the project, as the Prosopography of the Byzantine World. In other respects the volume presents most of the material from the colloquium of March

    Leone Leipzig,pp. Melville Jones. Turnhout: Brepols, Identities andAllegiances in the Eastern Mediterranean after 14 generated during and after the conquest. Identities andAllegiances in the Eastern Mediterranean after 24 it would seem, a facade of quiescence regarding the occupation while at the same time corresponding in secret with fellow ecclesiastics of the Orthodox persuasion in order to lend his support to plans for organized resistance of some sort; the interception of his messages by the conquerors was clearly greatly feared by him - presumably because both he himself and his addressees had rather a lot to hide - and he consequently adopted the practice of sending them without a signature or seal and of excluding all personal details from their content, so as to preserve anonymity. Rome: Carucci Editore,

    On board one of these vessels was a sergeant who decided to abandon the spoils he had already amassed and jump ship, so as to join Boniface de Montferrat and his companions in their venture. InCorfu voluntarily became part of Venice's colonies. At time of the fall of Constantinople to the Ottoman Turks, his relics were hidden in a catacomb, and were guarded by a family of Crypto-Christianswhich kept them secret from generation to generation. Further reading Chisholm, Hugh, ed. John acknowledged that he was Greek, although bearing the title Emperor of the Romans: "the Greeks are the only heirs and successors of Constantine", he wrote.


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Identities and allegiances in the eastern Mediterranean after 1204 by Judith Herrin Download PDF Ebook

Despite a temporary occupation of Konya in by the Holy Roman Empire 's forces of the Third Crusadethe sultanate was quick to recover and consolidate its power.

Neilos of Rossano. Of course, the lines between a potential ally and an almost certain enemy were not in all instances clearly drawn, for an element of overlap is recorded prior to the establishment of crusader control, with local lords acquiring imperial court titles and, conversely, imperial officials seeking to become dynasts of particular localities.

It was agreed that coverage should still be limited to the ruling classes; but the existence of very different categories of sources made it sensible to separate secular and ecclesiastical officials - the secular became the responsibility of the British Academy, while ecclesiastical officials were assigned to the CNRS in Paris.

Princeton, N. Such was the extent of her skills, indeed, we are told, that she could foretell pestilences, thunderstorms and other miraculous occurrences.

Kolovou, Letters and Crusades Kilij Arslan was defeated by soldiers of the First Crusade and driven back into south-central Anatolia, where he set up his state with capital in Konya.

Byzantinoslavica 66 : The nature of web publication also means that materials can continue to be added.

Mediterranean Identities

Byzantines, Latins, and Turks in the Eastern Mediterranean World After Book The late medieval eastern Mediterranean, before its incorporation into the Ottoman Empire in the sixteenth century, presents a complex and fragmented picture. The prosopography of the period was undertaken by the Berlin Academy and proceeds on paper.

What is the Mediterranean? In Cephalonia and Zante there were only one Italian: provveditore and two Italian: consiglieri. Loss of the sultan's banner to the Georgians resulted in a panic within the Seljuq ranks.

Graz: Styria, Even the word, Byzantium, is problematic, never being used at the time as an imperial name, but only as a local way of referring to the city of Constantinople. The Capture of Thessaloniki.

Volume 18 (2012): Issue 1 (Jan 2012)

Judah ben Moshe Romano. Retrieved February 9, There are two caravanserais that carry the name "Sultan Han", the other one being between Kayseri and Sivas. If you would like to authenticate using a different subscribed institution that supports Shibboleth authentication or have your own login and Identities and allegiances in the eastern Mediterranean after 1204 book to Project MUSE.

We see him being driven from Athens by the invaders, then from Euripos, Aulis and, finally, Karystos, before ending up on the windswept and desolate island of Kea. The archontes formed a group of a rather fluid and ill-defined nature whose primary characteristic was the fact that, until the appearance of the crusaders, it had been the main beneficiary of the considerable material resources that were available locally in the provinces.

The increased wealth allowed the sultanate to absorb other Turkish states that had been established in eastern Anatolia Danishmends, MengujekidsSaltukidsArtuqids. Lampros, vol.

A further problem arises because the period as a whole is seriously understudied, even if parts have been the subject of scrupulous analysis. On the one hand, they opposed the new regime, and in particular its religious arm - often through the form of sermons and other similar activities - and on the other hand, they attempted to cultivate the regard and trust of the regime, undertaking negotiations intended to secure concessions with respect to church property and revenues.Identities and Allegiances in the Eastern Mediterranean after This volume of studies explores a particularly complex period in Byzantine history, the thirteenth century, from the Fourth Crusade to the recapture of Constantinople by exiled leaders from Nicaea.

Byzantium and the Crusader States, / by: Lilie, Ralph-Johannes. Published: () Byzantine Military Organization on the Danube, 10thth Centuries by: Madgearu, Alexandru.

Mediterranean Slavery Revisited (), ed. Juliane Schiel and Stefan Hanss (Zurich: Chronos, ). “Sailing from Byzantium: Byzantines and Greeks in the Venetian World,” in Identities and Allegiances in the Eastern Mediterranean afteredited by .Eastern Traditions.

• J. Herrin and G. Saint-Guillain (eds), Identities and allegiances pdf the pdf mediterranean after (). • J. Herrin, Unrivalled influence: women and empire in An Entertaining Tale of Quadruped, the Book of Birds, the Battle of Cats and Mice and the Book of Fish.

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There is even a Book of Fruit.Union in Separation presents a series of case studies on diasporic groups in download pdf late medieval and early modern Mediterranean and Black Sea regions.

It explores how Armenian, Byzantine/Greek, Florentine, Genoese, Hospitaller, Jewish, Mamluk, and Venetian communities characterized by diasporic identities and inserted into local contexts navigated religious and socio-ethnic boundaries as well as.Mediterranean Slavery Revisited (), ed.

Juliane Schiel and Ebook Hanss (Zurich: Chronos, ). “Sailing from Byzantium: Byzantines and Greeks in the Venetian World,” in Identities and Allegiances in the Eastern Mediterranean afteredited by .