Common Era/Related Articles
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- Asanga : (無着, also called Aryasanga; born c. 300 C.E.) A cofounder, with brother Vasubandhu, of Yogācāra Buddhism.
- Augustine of Hippo : (November 13 354–August 28 430) Bishop and Doctor of the Church.
- Classics : A branch of the Humanities dealing with language, literature, history, art, and other aspects of the ancient Mediterranean world.
- Confessions (Augustine) : Autobiography of Augustine of Hippo, written around 400 CE.
- Enheduana : (23rd century BCE) Akkadian princess, religious leader, and author of hymns; daughter of King Sargon.
- Genesis : First book of the Torah and the Hebrew Bible.
- Genghis Khan : (c. 1162-1227) the founder and most successful ruler of the Mongolian Empire, the largest contiguous land empire in history.
- Infanticide : Intentionally causing the death of an infant
- Judaism : Monotheistic religion of the Jewish people based on the Torah.
- Lyceum (Aristotle) : Grove and gymnasium near Athens, sacred to Apollo Lyceius, where Aristotle taught philosophy, and whose members were the Peripatetics.
- Manichaeism : Religious movement popular in Persia and the Middle East circa. third century CE, combining Zoroastrian and Christian beliefs. Beliefs are broadly dualistic, seeing the world as being a battle between good and evil.
- Pythagoras : Greek mathematician and thinker of the 6th century BCE.
- Pythagorean comma : a microtonal musical interval, named after the Greek mathematician Pythagoras.
- Socrates : (ca. 470–399 BCE) Greek philosopher who is credited with laying the foundations of western philosophy; sentenced to death in Athens for heresy.
- Strato of Lampsacus : Greek philosopher, the third head of the Lyceum, following Aristotle's successor Theophrastus in about 286 BCE.
- Theatre (building) : A structure in which theatrical or dramatic works, often simply called "plays," are performed.
- Theories of religion : Set of theories which examine the origins of religion, classified into substantive (focusing on what it is) theories and functional or reductionist (focusing on what religions does) theories.