Greeks and barbarians
Greeks and Barbarians examines ancient Greek conceptions of the "other." The attitudes of Greeks to foreigners and there religions, and cultures, and politics reveals as much about the Greeks as it does the world they inhabited. Despite occasional interest in particular aspects of foreign customs, the Greeks were largely hostile and dismissive viewing foreigners as at best inferior, but more often as candidates for conquest and enslavement.
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3 the Staatliche Kunstsammlungen Dresden fig 4 the Museum
of Fine Arts Boston fig 5 the Archaeological Institute of
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Achaemenid Aeschylus Agamemnon Amazons ancient Antiquity argument Aristotle Athenaeus Athenian Athens Attic Aulis Bacchae Bacchants Barbarian barbarism Bernal Byzantine Cadmus civilisation classical common concept context contrast Ctesias cult customs Cyrus Darius despotism dialect Dionysus Doric Egypt Egyptian emphasises empire Emptiness of Asia ethnic ethnographic Euripides example fact fifth century foreign gods Greece Greek cities Greek history Greek nation Greek world Greeks and Barbarians Harrison Hartog Hecataeus Hellas Hellenic Hellenistic Heracles hero Herodotus historian hoplite Ibid identity interpretation Inventing the Barbarian Iphigenia Isocrates king koine language linguistic Lissarrague Menelaus myth mythical nature Nippel nomoi nomos non-Greek Orestes oriental origin panhellenic Paris Pelasgians Persian Wars Phoenician Women Phrygian Plato play polis political Pygmies religion representation Roman sacrifice Scythians slaves Spartan speak speech story Synodinou Thebes theme theory Thracian Thucydides tion tradition tragedy Trojan Xenophon Xerxes Zeus