Agrippa, Marcus Vipsanius
Marcus Vipsanius Agrippa (64/3–12 BCE ) was the principal associate of Octavian/ Augustus . Agrippa's family was undistinguished, and he was usually
Akhenaton, King of Egypt
The second son of Amenhotep III and his wife Tiye of the 18th Egyptian Dynasty succeeded his father initially under the name of Neferkheperure-waenre
( ălsĭbī'Әdēz ), c.450–404 B.C., Athenian statesman and general. Of the family of Alcmaeonidae, he was a ward of Pericles and was for many years a
Alexander, the Great, 356 B.C.-323 B.C.
Alexander was a Macedonian king whose extraordinary military conquests ensured him a lasting place in the annals of war and empire. Despite the
Amon (Egyptian deity)
Amun was one of the most important deities in ancient Egypt and remains one of the best represented in the surviving material culture. His name means
( ăn´´Әtō'lēӘn ), subfamily of the Indo-European family of languages (see The Indo-European Family of Languages , table); the term "Anatolian
Ancient civilization that flourished 2,500 years ago on the shores of the Ionian and Aegean Seas (modern Greece and the west coast of Turkey).
Ancient Greek Philosophy
Greek philosophy is often taken as synonymous with ancient Western philosophy, or as thought in the age of classical Athens, represented by Socrates,
Ancient Rome was a civilization based on the city of Rome . It lasted for about 800 years. Rome is traditionally said to have been founded as a
An ancient Egyptian symbol consisting of a T-shaped cross with a looped top, which represents life. The ancient Egyptian symbol of the ankh, which