Alexander the Great/Related Articles

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A list of Citizendium articles, and planned articles, about Alexander the Great.
See also changes related to Alexander the Great, or pages that link to Alexander the Great or to this page or whose text contains "Alexander the Great".

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  • Apple (tree) [r]: Pomaceous fruit of an apple tree, species Malus domestica, family Rosaceae. [e]
  • Aristotle [r]: (384-322 BCE) Ancient Greek philosopher and scientist, and one of the most influential figures in the western world between 350 BCE and the sixteenth century. [e]
  • Banana [r]: The fruit of a wide range of species in the Musa taxonomic genus. [e]
  • Bucephalus [r]: A famed horse belonging to Alexander the Great. [e]
  • Centers of gravity (military) [r]: A centre of military force or power. [e]
  • Command and control [r]: The combination of lawful authority over people and resources, coupled with the methods of directing their execution of missions and tasks directed at goals set by that authority [e]
  • Cosmology [r]: A branch of astronomy and of metaphysics committed to the study of the universe as a whole, of the contents, structure, and evolution of the universe from the beginning of time to the future. [e]
  • Egypt [r]: A country in the northeastern corner of Africa, bordering Sudan, Libya, the Mediterranean Sea and the Red Sea [e]
  • Galen [r]: (ca. 131 - ca. 201) Pergamum-born influential physician of antiquity, who produced a philosophically sophisticated synthesis of earlier medical theories of the body that was dominant until the seventeenth century. [e]
  • Grand strategy [r]: The application of all national means of affecting the actions of other nations and non-national actors; specifically includes but is not restricted to military means [e]
  • Henry the Navigator [r]: 15th-century Portuguese prince who sponsored voyages of exploration. [e]
  • Herophilus [r]: (335 B.C. - 280 B.C.) Alexandrian physician, often called the father of anatomy. [e]
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  • Lyceum (Aristotle) [r]: Grove and gymnasium near Athens, sacred to Apollo Lyceius, where Aristotle taught philosophy, and whose members were the Peripatetics. [e]
  • Olympias [r]: (c. 375 – 316 BC) Greek princess of Epirus, daughter of king Neoptolemus I of Epirus, the fourth wife of the king of Macedonia, Philip II, and mother of Alexander the Great. [e]
  • Oswald Spengler [r]: (1880–1936) German historian who book, Decline of the West studied the cyclical nature of western civilization and started the field of comparative world history. [e]
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