Democracy Beyond Athens: Popular Government in the Greek Classical Age
Cambridge University Press, 22 set 2011 - 275 pagine
What was ancient democracy like? Why did it spread in ancient Greece? An astonishing number of volumes has been devoted to the well-attested Athenian case, while non-Athenian democracy - for which evidence is harder to come by - has received only fleeting attention. Nevertheless, there exists a scattered body of ancient material regarding democracy beyond Athens, from ancient literary authors and epigraphic documents to archaeological evidence, out of which one can build an understanding of the phenomenon. This book presents a detailed study of ancient Greek democracy in the Classical period (480 - 323 BC), focusing on examples outside Athens. It has three main goals: to identify where and when democratic governments established themselves in ancient Greek city-states; to explain why democracy spread to many parts of Greece in this period; and to further our understanding of the nature of ancient democracy by studying its practices beyond Athens.
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chapter 1 Classical demokratiai on the Greek mainland central Greece and the Peloponnese
chapter 2 Classical demokratiai in western and northwestern Greece plus Cyrene
chapter 3 Classical demokratiai in eastern Greece
chapter 4 The spread of democracy in the Classical period
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Democracy beyond Athens: Popular Government in the Greek Classical Age
Eric W. Robinson
Anteprima limitata - 2011
Abdera Achaean Aegean allies ancient Arcadian Archaic Argive Argos Arist aristocratic Aristotle Aristotle’s assembly meetings Athenian democracy Athenian Empire Athens attested boule Camarina Chapter citizens Classical period Commentary constitutional Corcyra Corinth Corinthian council Cyrene decree Delian League demagogues democratic democratic government demokratia demos describes Diod Diodorus Dionysius discussion earlier early edoxe Elis elite evidence example exiles existed faction fifth century Fischer-Hansen fourth century Gehrke Gela Greece Greek Hell Hellenistic Heraclea Herodotus Hornblower inscriptions Inventory kaª later leaders league Leontini M. H. Hansen Mantinea Megara Messana non-Athenian noted O’Neil officials ofthe oligarchic ostracism passage Peloponnese Peloponnesian perhaps Plut poleis polis politeia political popular government populist probably Pythagorean refers revolution Rhegium Rhodes role scholars Sicilian Sicily sophists sources Spartan Stasis Strabo suggests Syracusan Syracuse T. H. Nielsen tän thalassocracy Theban Thebes Thessaly Thuc Thucydides Thurii toÆv tyranny tyrants Xenophon