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         Herodotus:     more books (104)
  1. The Histories, Revised (Penguin Classics) by Herodotus, 2003-04-29
  2. An Account of Egypt by Herodotus, 2009-10-04
  3. The Landmark Herodotus: The Histories by Robert B. Strassler, 2009-06-02
  4. The Landmark Herodotus: The Histories by Herodotus, 2007-11-06
  5. The History of Herodotus (The Histories of Herodotus), Volumes I and II (complete) (mobi) by Herodotus, 2009-03-01
  6. The Histories (Oxford World's Classics) by Herodotus, 2008-05-15
  7. Travels with Herodotus (Vintage International) by Ryszard Kapuscinski, 2008-06-10
  8. The History: Herodotus (Great Minds Series) by Herodotus, Henry Cary, 1992-11
  9. The Way of Herodotus: Travels with the Man Who Invented History by Justin Marozzi, 2008-12-08
  10. Herodotus and the Road to History by Jeanne Bendick, 2009-10-01
  11. The Histories (Everyman's Library) by Herodotus, 1997-03-25
  12. The Histories (Norton Critical Editions) by Herodotus, 1991-12-17
  13. Herodotus and Sima Qian: The First Great Historians of Greece and China: A Brief History with Documents (Bedford Series in History and Culture) by Thomas R. Martin, 2009-09-08
  14. The Persian Wars, Volume II: Books 3-4 (Loeb Classical Library) by Herodotus, 1921-01-01

1. The Internet Classics Archive | The History Of Herodotus By Herodotus
The complete text written 440 B.C.E. by herodotus as translated by George Rawlinson.
http://classics.mit.edu/Herodotus/history.html

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The History of Herodotus
By Herodotus
Written 440 B.C.E
Translated by George Rawlinson The History of Herodotus has been divided into the following sections:
Book I
Book II Book III Book IV ... Book IX Download: A 1464k text-only version is available for download

2. Ancient History Sourcebook: 11th Brittanica: Herodotus
A biography of the Greek historian and the Father of History.
http://www.fordham.edu/halsall/ancient/eb11-herodotus.html
Back to Ancient History Sourcebook
Ancient History Sourcebook:
11th Brittanica: Herodotus
HERODOTUS (c. 484-425 B.C.), Greek historian, called the Father of History, was born at Halicarnassus in Asia Minor, then dependent upon the Persians, in or about the year 484 B.C. Herodotus was thus born a Persian subject, and such he con~ tinued until he was thirty or fiveandthirty years of age. At the lime of his birth Halicarnassus was under the rule of a queen Artemisia ( q.v. ) The year of her death is unknown; but she left her crown to her son Pisindelis (born about 498 B.C.), who was succeeded upon the throne by his son Lygdamis about the time that Herodotus grew to manhood. The family of Herodotus belonged to the upper rank of the citizens. His father was named Lyxes, and his mother Rhaeo, or Dryo. He had a brother Theodore, and an uncle or cousin Panyasis ( q.v. ), the epic poet, a personage of so much importance that the tyrant Lygdamis, suspecting him of treasonable projects, put him to death. It is probable that Herodotus shared his relative's political opinions, and either was exiled from Halicarnassus or quitted it voluntarily at the time of his execution. Of the education of Herodotus no more can be said than that it was thoroughly Greek, and embraced no doubt the three subjects essential to a Greek liberal education-grammar, gymnastic training and music. His studies would be regarded as completed when he attained the age of eighteen, and took rank among the

3. Herodotus - Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia
herodotus was an ancient Greek historian who was born in Caria, Halicarnassus (modern day Bodrum, Turkey) and lived in the 5th century BC (c. 484 BC – c. 425 BC). He has
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Herodotus
Herodotus
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Jump to: navigation search Herodotus
Purported bust of Herodotus Born c.
Halicarnassus
Caria Asia Minor Died c. (aged around 59)
Thurii
Calabria or Pella Macedon Occupation Historian Herodotus Greek Hēródotos ) was an ancient Greek historian who was born in Caria, Halicarnassus (modern day Bodrum Turkey c. – c. ). He has been called the "Father of History " since he was the first historian known to collect his materials systematically, test their accuracy to a certain extent and arrange them in a well-constructed and vivid narrative. The Histories historía , a word that passed into Latin and took on its modern meaning of history ), being an investigation of the origins of the Greco-Persian Wars and including a wealth of geographical and ethnographical information. Although some of his stories were not completely accurate, he claimed that he was reporting only what had been told to him. Little is known of his personal history since ancient records are scanty, contradictory and often fanciful.
Contents

4. Herodotus: Histories (excerpts)
Back to philosophy page. herodotus Histories (excerpts) 1.5 The cities which were formerly great have most of them become insignificant; and such as are at present
http://praxeology.net/hero.htm
Back to philosophy page
Herodotus:
Histories (excerpts)
[1.5] [T]he cities which were formerly great have most of them become insignificant; and such as are at present powerful, were weak in the olden time. I shall therefore discourse equally of both, convinced that human happiness never continues long in one stay. [1.6] Croesus, son of Alyattes, by birth a Lydian, was lord of all the nations to the west of the river Halys. This stream, which separates Syria from Paphlagonia, runs with a course from south to north, and finally falls into the Euxine. So far as our knowledge goes, he was the first of the barbarians who had dealings with the Greeks, forcing some of them to become his tributaries, and entering into alliance with others. He conquered the Aeolians, Ionians, and Dorians of Asia, and made a treaty with the Lacedaemonians. Up to that time all Greeks had been free. ... [1.8] Now it happened that this Candaules was in love with his own wife; and not only so, but thought her the fairest woman in the whole world. This fancy had strange consequences. There was in his bodyguard a man whom he specially favoured, Gyges, the son of Dascylus. All affairs of greatest moment were entrusted by Candaules to this person, and to him he was wont to extol the surpassing beauty of his wife. So matters went on for a while. At length, one day, Candaules, who was fated to end ill, thus addressed his follower: "I see thou dost not credit what I tell thee of my lady's loveliness; but come now, since men's ears are less credulous than their eyes, contrive some means whereby thou mayst behold her naked."

5. Herodotus On The Pharaohs
The stories of the pharaohs by herodotus with annotations
http://www.reshafim.org.il/ad/egypt/herodotus/index.html
Ancient Egypt: Herodotus' description of some of the pharaohs Search
Herodotus on the pharaohs
Herodotus was born about 490 BCE at Halicarnassos in Carien and died in the late 420's. His travels took him to Asia and northern Africa. At Athens he became a friend of Pericles and Sophocles. In 444 BCE he went to Thurii in Italy where he died. The second volume of his Histories describes Egypt's geography and people. He also relates stories about a number of pharaohs. He has often been accused of not being very truthful or, at the very least, of being wrong, gullible or both. Diodorus Siculus explains his criteria for including material in his own Historical Library We will pass over the baseless news of Herodotus and other writers about Egyptian history, who instead of the truth wanted to present us rather with tales of wonder and entertaining inventions; in contrast we will report after attentive scrutiny what the Egyptian priests themselves wrote in their documents. Translation after Diodor's von Sicilien Historische Bibliothek
First volume, chapter 69

6. Herodotus: Biography From Answers.com
Born c. 484 B.C. Birthplace Halicarnassus (now Bodrum, Turkey) Died c. 430 B.C. Best Known As Ancient author of The Histories herodotus is the ancient writer and reporter
http://www.answers.com/topic/herodotus
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Herodotus
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Herodotus Historian
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  • Born: c. 484 B.C. Birthplace: Halicarnassus (now Bodrum, Turkey) Died: c. 430 B.C. Best Known As: Ancient author of The Histories
Herodotus is the ancient writer and reporter called "The Father of History." He was among the first to approach the reporting of history in a logical and skeptical way; he tried to separate true events from myth, and made a point of identifying his sources and noting his trust (or lack of trust) in them. It didn't hurt that he was a colorful writer and commentator; his most famous work, The Histories, remains a widely-read account of ancient facts and legends and (in particular) of the Persian invasion of ancient Greece. (It's the main source for details on the famous battles at Marathon and Thermopylae.) Ironically, the details of Herodotus' own life are unclear. He is believed to have been born at Halicarnassus, on the Aegean Sea in Asia Minor, and to have traveled widely, collecting and recording stories as he went. The Histories is sometimes titled The Inquiries or simply Histories ; all are variations on the original Greek.

7. Herodotus Quotes
herodotus If a man insisted always on being serious, and never allowed himself a bit of fun and relaxation, he would go mad or become unstable without knowing it.
http://www.brainyquote.com/quotes/quotes/h/herodotus125444.html

8. Herodotus Of Halicarnassus
home ancient Greece index article by Jona Lendering herodotus of Halicarnassus The Greek researcher and storyteller herodotus of Halicarnassus (fifth
http://www.livius.org/he-hg/herodotus/herodotus01.htm
home ancient Greece index
Herodotus of Halicarnassus
The Greek researcher and storyteller Herodotus of Halicarnassus (fifth century BCE) was the world's first historian. In The Histories , he describes the expansion of the Achaemenid empire under its kings Cyrus the Great Cambyses and Darius I the Great , culminating in king Xerxes ' expedition in 480 BCE against the Greeks, which met with disaster in the naval engagement at Salamis and the battles at Plataea and Mycale . Herodotus' remarkable book also contains excellent ethnographic descriptions of the peoples that the Persians have conquered, fairy tales, gossip, legends, and a very humanitarian morale. (A summary with some historical comments can be found here This is the first part of an article in eight pieces. Prologue
Herodotus' life

Herodotus' originality

Herodotus on causality
...
The Histories
Prologue
Herodotus of Halicarnassus hereby publishes the results of his inquiries, hoping to do two things: to preserve the memory of the past by putting on record the astonishing achievements both of the Greek and the non-Greek peoples; and more particularly, to show how the two races came into conflict. These are the confident opening lines of Herodotus' Histories , and the Greeks who heard them must have been surprised. Preserving the memory of the past by putting on record certain astonishing achievements was not unusual, but the bards who had been singing legendary tales had been less pretentious. Even the great poet

9. Herodotus
The Ancient Greek Cultures exhibit includes information on the Minoans, Myceneans and Greek cultures such as the Dorians, Ionians, Aeolians and Phoenicians. Also included are the
http://www.mnsu.edu/emuseum/prehistory/aegean/culture/herodotus.html
Herodotus
(484 ? BC - 425 BC)
Herodotus lived during the fifth century BC, in the city of Halicarnassus (Region of Turkey). He is best known for his work entitled The History , which is one of the first historical narratives to discuss the life, customs, history and politics of the Middle Eastern and Aegean region. Though the highlights of his actual life remain vague, it is thought that in 457 BC he was exiled from Halicarnassus for conspiring against Persian rule. After he was exiled, he traveled to Samos and to other parts of the Mediterranean, including Asia Minor, Egypt, Turkey, Babylonia and eventually to Athens, Greece. In Athens he won the esteem of many of the most notable men of Greek history, including Pericles. His journeys throughout the Aegean eventually led to the southern pan Hellenic colony of Thurii, Italy. The remainder of his life was spent writing The History , which was full of first hand accounts of the lands, traditions and cultures he encountered on his journeys. Herodotus has been regarded as the father of modern historiography. Historiography is in essence the history of historical writing and thought.

10. Perseus Digital Library
herodotus s account of Egyptian life after the invasion by the Persians.
http://www.perseus.tufts.edu/GreekScience/hdtbk2.html

11. Herodotus - Encyclopedia Article - Citizendium
This is a draft article, under development and not meant to be cited; you can help to improve it. These unapproved articles are subject to a disclaimer.
http://en.citizendium.org/wiki/Herodotus
Herodotus
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This is a draft article , under development and not meant to be cited; you can help to improve it. These unapproved articles are subject to edit intro Herodotus of Halicarnassus Greek:, Herodotos Halikarnasseus ) was a Greek historian who lived in the 5th century B] (484 BC - ca. 425 BC) and is regarded as the " father of history ". He is almost exclusively known for writing The Histories , a collection of 'inquiries' (or ' ', a word which passed into Latin and took on its modern connotation of 'history') about the places and peoples he encountered during his wide-ranging travels around the Mediterranean littoral and into Mesopotamia. The theme for this work was the conflict between the ancient Greeks and the Persians or "Medes".
Contents

12. Herodotus - Who Was The Greek Historian Herodotus
Brief introduction to herodotus and his place in the creation of the genre of history.
http://ancienthistory.about.com/library/weekly/aa072297.htm
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    Herodotus - Who Was the Greek Historian Herodotus?
    By N.S. Gill , About.com Guide
    See More About:
    Herodotus Clipart.com zSB(3,3)
    Herodotus of Halicarnassus (c. 484-425 B.C.):
    Since Herodotus is the first historian proper, he is called the father of history [see Cicero De legibus 1.5 : "Herodotum patrem historiae"]. Herodotus was born in the essentially Dorian (Greek) colony of Halicarnassus on the southwest coast of Asia Minor , which at the time was part of the Persian Empire. N.B.: Herodotus was a young child at the time of the Persian War Battle of Thermopylae (480 B.C.) and had not yet been born when Athens won the Battle of Marathon (490 B.C.).
    • "Father of History or Father of Lies; The Reputation of Herodotus," by J. A. S. Evans;

    13. Herodotus
    herodotus Dynasty XXVI 490c. 431 B.C.E. herodotus was a Greek historian in the fifth century B.C.E. His birth was around B.C.E. References to certain events in his narratives
    http://www.mnsu.edu/emuseum/prehistory/egypt/history/people/herodotus.html
    Herodotus
    Dynasty XXVI
    490-c. 431 B.C.E
    Herodotus was a Greek historian in the fifth century B.C.E. His birth was around B.C.E. References to certain events in his narratives suggest that he did not die until at least 431 B.C.E, which was the beginning of the Peloponesian War. In his later years, Herodotus traveled extensively throughout the Eastern Mediterranean. There, he visited the Black Sea, Babylon, Phoenicia, and Egypt. He is best known for his work entitled Histories . Because of this, Cicero claimed him to be the Father of History. Histories is the story of the rise of Persian power and the friction between Persia and Greece. The battles that are described are the ones fought at Marathon, Thermopylae and Salamis. His story is the historical record of events that happened in his own lifetime. The first Persian War took place just before he was born, while the second happened when he was a child. This gave him the opportunity to question his elders about the events in both wars to get the details he wanted for his story. Histories also contained information having to do with the country of Egypt. The history, geography and ethnography of Egypt are what Herodotus wrote about. The customs of Egyptians fascinated him because of their differences compared to Greek culture. He wrote about how the Egyptians did everything backwards in relation to the Greeks. Observations he made describe how the Egyptians wrote from right to left, instead of left to right. Activities like eating were done outside while doing their "easement" indoors. The reason he gave was that the Egyptians thought "unseemly but necessary things should be done in secret, and things not unseemly in the open."

    14. Herodotus The History Summary
    herodotus of Halicarnassus The History (or Histories, or Inquiries) Outline summary by Michael McGoodwin, prepared 1996
    http://www.mcgoodwin.net/pages/otherbooks/herodotus.html
    Herodotus: The History Site Map Herodotus of Halicarnassus: The History
    (or Histories , or Inquiries)
    Outline summary by Michael McGoodwin, prepared 1996 Acknowledgement: This work has been summarized using the University of Chicago edition transl. David Grene 1987. Numbers provided in square brackets or parentheses refer to the page numbers in this edition. Overall Impression : This is a thoroghly enjoyable and entertaining book, a "must" read in the Western canon. I also recommend the excellent introduction and the translation provided by David Grene. Overview (partially extracted from the Grene text and prepared for a woman's book discussion group) To read The History (Herodotus' only book) is to seek one's roots as a member of Western democratic civilization. It is in part a gripping and much revered tale of colossal confrontation between freedom-loving Greek-speaking peoples (the Athenians, Spartans, and others) and the seemingly unstoppable forces of the Persians. The Asiatic "Great King" Xerxes, who followed in the footsteps of Cyrus and Darius and assembled a military force numbered in the millions, was intent on enslaving the Greeks as he had so many other countries in the region- Egypt, Asia Minor, Syria, Babylonia, etc. The heroic battles near Athens- at Marathon (490 BCE), Thermopylae, Salamis, and finally Plataea (479 BCE) were classical Greek's crowning military achievements, and Herodotus was determined to record these great deeds for future generations (particularly in view of the ignominious and disastrous Peloponnesian Wars that followed).

    15. East Is East And West Is West - Or Are They? National Stereotypes In Herodotus
    Examination of the contrast between barbarians and Greeks in herodotus.
    http://www.dur.ac.uk/Classics/histos/1997/pelling.html
    East Is East And West Is West - Or Are They? National Stereotypes In Herodotus
    Christopher Pelling (University College, Oxford)
    [This paper started life on 23 February, 1995, given as one of an informal Oxford series on 'boundaries'. The purpose of the seminar was to stimulate discussion, and to give researchers an outline of developments in fields with which they might be unfamiliar. Those purposes suit Histos too, and so the paper is given here in its raw, unfootnoted, oral state, with only a few local pleasantries suppressed. Comments are invited, either via Histos or directly to christopher.pelling@lithum.ox.ac.uk . They will then be taken into account before a more formal version appears in the printed Histos. Boundaries in Herodotus: a generation ago the book to talk about would have been H.R. Immerwahr's Form and Thought in Herodotus (Cleveland, Ohio, 1966). Immerwahr emphasised the importance of natural boundaries in Herodotus' narrative, and pointed out how often disastrous campaigns begin with a river-crossing, as tyrants transgress or try to change this barrier imposed by nature. Cyrus at the Gyndes - threatening to bring it low, cutting it into channels and losing a year , 1.189 - is the most interesting early example, though not the most straightforward. All leads up to the greatest transgressions of nature of them all, Xerxes' abuse of the Hellespont and its narrative twin at Athos: Xerxes turns sea into land (the Hellespont) and land into sea (Athos), and we know he will not prosper. It can indeed be shown how 'land and sea' work against him in several different ways, so that there is almost a magical dimension to his fall (cf. Pelling in

    16. Herodotus - LoveToKnow 1911
    herodotus (c. 484425 B.C.), Greek historian, called the Father of History, was born at Halicarnassus in Asia Minor, then dependent upon the Persians, in or about the year 484 B.C
    http://www.1911encyclopedia.org/Herodotus
    Herodotus
    From LoveToKnow 1911
    HERODOTUS c. 484-425 B.C.), Greek historian, called the Father of History, was born at Halicarnassus in Asia Minor , then dependent upon the Persians, in or about the year 484 B.C. Herodotus was thus born a Persian subject, and such he continued until he was thirty or five-and- thirty years of age. At the time of his birth Halicarnassus was under the rule of a queen Artemisia . The year of her death is unknown; but she left her crown to her son Pisindelis (born about 498 B.C.), who was succeeded upon the throne by his son Lygdamis about the time that Herodotus grew to manhood. The family of Herodotus belonged to the upper rank of the citizens. His father was named Lyxes, and his mother Rhaeo, or Dryo. He had a brother Theodore , and an uncle or cousin Panyasis , the epic poet, a personage of so much importance that the tyrant Lygdamis, suspecting him of treasonable projects, put him to death. It is probable that Herodotus shared his relative's political opinions, and either was exiled from Halicarnassus or quitted it voluntarily at the time of his execution. Of the education of Herodotus no more can be said than that it was thoroughly Greek, and embraced no doubt the three subjects essential to a Greek liberal education - grammar, gymnastic training and

    17. Herodotus On Cosmology, Religion, And Myth
    herodotus. What the Greek philosopher thought about cosmology, religion, creation, the myths and the gods.
    http://www.stenudd.com/myth/greek/herodotus.htm
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    Herodotus
    he historian Herodotus (circa 490-425 BC) traveled extensively in the world known to the Greek at his time, spending what must have been many years on this. He finished writing his History , the book on so much more than the Greco-Persian wars and their preludes, no earlier than 430 BC and it seems to have been known before the year 425 BC. Contrary to what is the case with most of the Greek literature of that time, his book is quite intact, with its rich information on the lands and lives of Greece and its neighboring states. In a narrative form he treated foreigners no worse than his countrymen, sometimes actually praising the former at the expense of the latter, and contrary to the tradition he avoided involving any divine interference, but showed the events of history as caused by human action.

    18. The History Of Herodotus — Volume 1 By Herodotus - Project Gutenberg
    Etext at Project Gutenberg.
    http://www.gutenberg.org/etext/2707
    Main Page Mobile Version Search Start Page Offline Catalogs My Bookmarks ... Donate to PG
    The history of Herodotus — Volume 1 by Herodotus
    Bibliographic Record
    Author Herodotus, 480? BCE-420? BCE Translator Macaulay, G. C. (George Campbell), 1852-1915 Title The history of Herodotus — Volume 1 Language English LoC Class D: History: General and Eastern Hemisphere LoC Class PA: Language and Literatures: Classical Languages and Literature Subject History, Ancient Subject Greece History To 146 B.C. Category Text EBook-No. Release Date Jul 1, 2001 Public domain in the USA. Downloads
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    19. Enchant: The Journal For The Urbane Pagan
    enchante@herodotus.com. Sample copies of the magazine are available absolutely free! (Enclose check for $6 made out to John Yohalem/ Enchant . Covers postage, handling, the NYTimes
    http://herodotus.com/
    Enchant: The Journal for the Urbane Pagan , founded in 1989, is a literary magazine for Witches, Pagans and anyone interested in Earth-based spiritualities. not Enchant Enchant Drawing Down the Moon O UR C URRENT I SSUE! Available right now wherever fine Pagan magazines are sold! The long-awaited "Songs of the TechnoPagans" issue! For a sampling of the articles, essays, songs, commentary and general madcap of our issue #24, click on Kaija Berleman's fabulous collage on the front cover at the left.
    Contact Information
    Write us at:
    Enchant
    P.O. Box 735
    New York, NY 10014-0702 Or send e-mail to:
    enchante@herodotus.com
    Sample copies of the magazine are available absolutely free!
    (Enclose check for $6 made out to John Yohalem/ Enchant . Covers postage, handling, the NYTimes and a cappuccino.) Noted Pagan High Priest pictured at right (with accompanying Isian colleague), as shown recently in a photograph by Sylvia Plachy in the special Spirituality supplement of the Village Voice . And they do look distingu, do they not?

    20. Herodotus - Definition And More From The Free Merriam-Webster Dictionary
    Definition of word from the MerriamWebster Online Dictionary with audio pronunciations, thesaurus, Word of the Day, and word games.
    http://www.merriam-webster.com/dictionary/herodotus

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