|Series||University of Missouri Studies. Social science series -- v.3 no.2, University of Missouri studies. Social science series -- v. 3, no. 2.|
|The Physical Object|
|LC Control Number||21004262|
Full text of "Antony's oriental policy until the defeat of the Parthian expedition [by] Lucile Craven" See other formats. Download PDF: Sorry, we are unable to provide the full text but you may find it at the following location(s): (external link) http Author: Lucile. [from old catalog] Craven. Antony's Parthian War was a military campaign by Mark Antony, the eastern triumvir of the Roman Republic, against the Parthian Empire under Phraates IV.. Julius Caesar had planned an invasion of Parthia, but he was assassinated before implementing 40 BC, the Parthians were joined by Pompeian forces and briefly captured much of the Roman East, but a force sent by Antony defeated Location: Atropatene. L. Craven, Antony’s Oriental Policy until the Defeat of the Parthian Expedition, University of Missouri Studies. Social Sciences Series 3, A. Günther, Beiträge zur Geschichte der Kriege zwischen Römern und Parthen, Berlin,
On his second journey to the East, Antony subjugated Armenia and took King Artavasdes prisoner in revenge for his perfidy. The Armenian king who had betrayed both Crassus and Antony was bundled off to Alexandria, where he was imprisoned until after Antony’s and Cleopatra’s naval defeat at Octavian’s hands at Actium in 31 BC. "The House of Gotarzes: A Chapter of Parthian History in Shahnameh" () Journal of the Asiatic Society of Bengal, , vol. 28, p. Craven, Lucile: Antony's oriental policy until the defeat of the Parthian expedition () In: University of Missouri Studies. Social science series. v.3 no Marcus Antonius (14 January 83 BC – 1 August 30 BC), commonly known in English as Mark Antony or Anthony, was a Roman politician and general who played a critical role in the transformation of the Roman Republic from an oligarchy into the autocratic Roman Empire.. Antony was a supporter of Julius Caesar, and served as one of his generals during the conquest of Gaul and the Civil War. Craven, Lucil () Antony's oriental policy until the defeat of the parthian expedition. Universidad de Misouri, St. Louis. Groebe, Pauly-Wissowa Realencyclopadie; Thomas de Quincey, Essay on the Caesars; William Haines Lytle (–), Antony and Cleopatra.
The Parthian Empire (/ ˈ p ɑːr θ i ən /; BC – AD), also known as the Arsacid Empire (/ ˈ ɑːr s ə s ɪ d /), was a major Iranian political and cultural power in ancient Iran. Its latter name comes from its founder, Arsaces I, who led the Parni tribe in conquering the region of Parthia in Iran's northeast, then a satrapy (province) under Andragoras, in rebellion against the. Roman-Parthian relations dominated international policy in the classical near east. As opposed to less organized tribes on Rome’s European borders, the Parthians were a sophisticated culture of commerce and empire. The Parthians garnered significant wealth from its trade routes and its cities stood as some of the largest in the world. Antony's Parthian War: Politics and Bloodshed between Empires of the Ancient World. By Cam Rea; History & Tradition; 0; After the crushing defeat of Marcus Licinius Crassus and the Roman army at the Battle of Carrhae, a campaign was planned by Roman leaders such as statesman Julius Caesar and General Marcus Antonius (Mark Antony) to drive east, conquer, and secure the Parthian Empire . Roman policy towards Parthia is the topic of other chapters, but at the cost of some repetition, it is worth while to attempt a reconstruction of the course of Parthian policy in its turn. When Parthia and Rome first faced each other it was as claimants to the heritage of the Seleucid monarchy.