The Kingdom of Armenia: New Edition
While the majority of contemporary works on Armenia concentrate on the modern era, The Kingdom of Armenia takes its beginning in the third century BC, with the ancient literate peoples of Mesopotamia who had commercial interests in the land of Armenia, and continues with a comprehensive overview through to the end of the Middle Ages.
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A.H. Sayce Achaemenid Adontz Anatolia ancient Antioch appears Ararat Araxes Argishti army Artashes Ashur Assyrian Babylonian Bagratids British Museum bronze Byzantine Byzantium capital Caspian Caucasus cauldron century BC Christian Church Cimmerians citadel civilisation cuneiform Cyprus decorated defeated dynasty east eastern Egypt Emperor empire enemy Erevan Ervand Euphrates ﬁgure ﬁrst fortress frontiers gold Greek Hethum Hittite Hurrian Ibid important inﬂuence inscriptions invaded Iranian Karmir Blur Katholicos Khaldi King of Armenia king’s Kingdom of Urartu Lake Urmia Lake Van land Leon Lucullus magniﬁcent Mannai Medes Menua Mesopotamia military Mitanni Mitannian Mithradates monarchs Mongol Moses of Khoren mountains Musasir Nairi nakharars neighbouring northern Orontes palace Parthian Persian Piotrovskii political princes province R.D. Barnett reign River Roman Rome rulers Rusa Sarduri Sargon satrap Scythians Shalmaneser Shupria silver successors Syria Teisheba Teishebaini temple territories throne Tigran Tigranakert trade Trdat Tushpa Urartian Vannic walls western