6 edition of Greek Oligarchies found in the catalog.
July 25, 2007
by Kessinger Publishing, LLC
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||220|
Oligarchy is a form of government. In an oligarchic system, all the power is held by a small group of people. It is usually the most powerful people who govern the state. It was used in Sparta, where the kingship alternated between three leading families. Rule by the best. An oligarchy where the best rule is called Aristocracy. Ancient Greek Government Book Information. Title: Ancient Greek Government. Author: Bensinger, Henry. Isbn: Describes the government of Ancient Greece, discussing how the unpopularity of the oligarchy led to the rise of democracy, how the democracy was governed, and why Sparta and Athens were at odds.
TY - CHAP. T1 - Councils in Greek Oligarchies and Democracies. AU - Wallace, Robert W. PY - /1/ Y1 - /1/ KW - Archaic and classical Greek governmentsCited by: 1. Ancient Greece (Greek: Ἑλλάς, romanized: Hellás) was a civilization belonging to a period of Greek history from the Greek Dark Ages of the 12th–9th centuries BC to the end of antiquity (c. AD ). Immediately following this period was the beginning of the Early Middle Ages and the Byzantine era. Roughly three centuries after the Late Bronze Age collapse of Mycenaean .
Greek oligarchy. One reason is that the evidence for oligarchic governance is so lamentably thin. Finley, for example, despaired of being able to say anything systematic about oligarchies: “Unfortunately, the information is lacking for a meaningful discussion of politics in the oligarchic Greek states.”9 This claim is Size: 1MB. Oligarchies were the predominant governmental structure for many influential Greek city-states, and this quiz and worksheet will help you check your understanding of the elements of .
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Like modern authoritarian regimes, ancient Greek oligarchies had to balance coercion with co-optation in order to keep their subjects disorganized and powerless. The book investigates topics such as control of public space, the manipulation of information, and the establishment of patron-client relations, frequently citing parallels with Cited by: 3.
Like modern authoritarian regimes, ancient Greek oligarchies had to balance coercion with co-optation in order to keep their subjects disorganized and powerless. The book investigates topics such as control of public space, the manipulation of information, and the establishment of patron-client relations, frequently citing parallels with.
Many Greek city-states were governed by oligarchies. Rather than investing all the Greek Oligarchies book in the hands of a king or in the hands of an assembly of all citizens, oligarchies instead chose to allow. Ganesh Sitaraman looks at what two recent books – Classical Greek Oligarchy by Matthew Simonton and Oligarchy by Jeffrey Winters – Author: Ganesh Sitaraman.
Find many great new & used options and get the best deals for Greek Oligarchies: Their Character and Organization by Leonard Whibley (, Hardcover) at the best online prices at eBay.
Free shipping for many products. Winters Oligarchy is a book elaborating a theory of how extremely concentrated wealth at the hand of powerful minority induces extreme political inequality.
By doing so, he clarifies the oligarchy theory that has been muddled by the elite theory. He claims that not all powerful minorities are oligarchic in nature/5. Classical Greek Oligarchy thoroughly reassesses an important but neglected form of ancient Greek government, the "rule of the few." Matthew Simonton challenges scholarly orthodoxy by showing that oligarchy was not the default mode of politics from time immemorial, but instead Greek Oligarchies book alongside, and in reaction to, : Princeton University Press.
Additional Physical Format: Online version: Whibley, Leonard, or Greek oligarchies. Chicago: Ares Publishers, (OCoLC) Document Type. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Whibley, Leonard, or Greek oligarchies, their character and organisations.
New York, G.P. Putnam's Sons. Random Book Generator. Title: Greek Oligarchies Author: Leonard Whibley Publisher: L'ERMA di BRETSCHNEIDER ISBN X ISBN Category: History Year: Type: BOOK Language: en Total Pages: Star Rating(NB-Coming soon) Tags: #greek #oligarchies #leonard #whibley #erma #di #bretschneider #en.
Add a Compliment. What. The only study of the governmental structure and organization of the classical Greek Oligarchy, this work systematically investigates the various constitutions of the Greek oligarchies, the various changes and historical development of those constitutions, and the varieties, nature, and organization of the oligarchies.
This title is cited and recommended by Books for College. chapter Ancient Greece. STUDY. Flashcards. Learn. Write. Spell. Test. PLAY. Match. leaders of the early greek oligarchies made laws that likely favored the.
foot soldiers. the phalanx was composed of in ancient greece, the main political unit was the. on the acropolis. where were the government buildings of an ancient greek. Although oligarchies have existed in all civilizations, it was among the ancient Greeks that the term was first used explicitly to distinguish different kinds of political communities.
From the eighth century b.c.e. on, most Greek city-states were oligarchies—ruled by well-connected, mostly aristocratic groups. Read the full-text online edition of Greek Oligarchies: Their Character and Organisation ().
Home» Browse» Books» Book details, Greek Oligarchies: Their Character and. Councils in Greek Oligarchies and Democracies. Robert W. Wallace. Northwestern University, USA Robert W. Wallace. Northwestern University, USA. Search for more papers by this author.
Book Editor(s): Hans Beck. McGill University, Montreal, Canada. Search for more papers by this author. A Companion to Ancient Greek Government. Related.
The metadata below describe the original scanning. Follow the "All Files: HTTP" link in the "View the book" box to the left to find XML files that contain more metadata about the original images and the derived formats (OCR results, PDF etc.).Pages: Like modern authoritarian regimes, ancient Greek oligarchies had to balance coercion with co-optation in order to keep their subjects disorganized and powerless.
The book investigates topics such as control of public space, the manipulation of information, and the establishment of patron-client relations, frequently citing parallels with Brand: Matthew Simonton.
Oligarchy, government by the few, especially despotic power exercised by a small and privileged group for corrupt or selfish purposes. Oligarchies in which members of the ruling group are wealthy or exercise their power through their wealth are known as plutocracies. Read More on This Topic.
political system: Oligarchy. In some ways Matthew Simonton’s recent book Classical Greek Oligarchy: A Political History is very helpful.
In other ways, it could have used a little more exposition of some of its supporting points. The book is primarily helpful because it explores Classical Greek oligarchy: a topic that has received far too little attention.
While the content of the book is impressive, there are a number of bothersome lapses in proofreading. Whibley’s book is wrongly referred to as Greek Oligarchies: Their Classification (sic) and Organisation (7).
The Athenian proxenos at Mytilene named by Aristotle is a certain Doxandros, not Dexitheos ().Author: William Morison.
Classical Greek Oligarchy is a masterful book."Lee Trepanier, "An important and pioneering book."Alex Gottesman, Classical World "A valuable exploration of the means by which Greek oligarchic regimes sought to maintain themselves in power."P. J. Rhodes, Sehepunkte "Simonton's social science perspective provides a highly /5(5).For centuries, oligarchs were viewed as empowered by wealth, an idea muddled by elite theory early in the twentieth century.
The common thread for oligarchs across history is that wealth defines them, empowers them and inherently exposes them to threats. The existential motive of all oligarchs is wealth defense. How they respond varies with the threats they confront, 4/5(2).Book Description: Classical Greek Oligarchythoroughly reassesses an important but neglected form of ancient Greek government, the "rule of the few."Matthew Simonton challenges scholarly orthodoxy by showing that oligarchy was not the default mode of politics from time immemorial, but instead emerged alongside, and in reaction to, democracy.