Antiochus


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Related to Antiochus: Antiochus II, Antiochus III the Great

Antiochus

sexually active with daughter. [Br. Lit.: Pericles]
See: Incest
References in periodicals archive ?
Antiochus, who lived from 215-164 BC, chose the spot for the Acra in order to control the city and monitor activity in the Jewish temple, said Doron Ben-Ami, who led the excavation.
Inscriptions suggest that the famous Commagenean representation of king and god engaged in a dexiosis (or hand clasp) "was a vision elaborated by Antiochus at a later stage of his reign" (Crowther, vol.
King Antiochus I Theos of Commagene built a tomb-sanctuary with huge statues of himself, two lions, two eagles and various other gods on the mountain top.
Antiochus IV and Nero, is it still the tale of the Buddha?
One of the historians from ancient era under title of "Polybius", who was typically a Greek narrated about some aqueducts in Medes land during the battle among Arthaxerex III (Parthian king) and Antiochus (Seleucid king) in 209 BC: "There is no water on the ground in this area of this country; although, there are many underground ducts each of them includes a lot of watercourse wells" [21].
Antiochus Wilson has seemingly achieved the American Dream: a good job, a loving wife, a successful child.
Some tools discovered from the ancient town were limestone, basalt milling and grinding tools used for domestic purposes, wine and oil storage jars and more than 60 coins, including those from the reigns of Hasmonean King Alexander Jannaeus and Seleucid King Antiochus III.
Unlike Thanksgiving, the much older holiday of Hanukkah lasts for eight days and celebrates the successful rebellion of the Maccabees against Antiochus IV Epiphanes.
Hanukkah commemorates the rededication of the second Temple in Jerusalem, shortly after the Maccabees, a small group of Jewish rebel fighters, successfully revolted against King Antiochus IV in the second century B.
The 22 papers consider such topics as problematizing Greek colonization in the Eastern Mediterranean in the seventh and sixth centuries BC, the rule of Antiochus IV of Commangene in Cilicia, a diachronic analysis of Roman temples in Rough Cilicia, the ceramic evidence for connections between Rough Cilicia and northwestern Cyprus between about 200 BC and AD 200, rural habitat in the hinterland of Seleucia and Calycadnum during Late Antiquity, and research on ancient cities and buildings in Rough Cilicia.
Archival photographs of the rock-strewn site, thought to be the tomb of the Hellenistic king Antiochus I, appeared in large monoprints that lined the surrounding walls.
Ptolemy V, Antiochus IV, Antiochus VI, Seleucus VI); see note 22 above.