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- Academy : The name traditionally associated with Plato's philosophy school just north of Athens; thought by some sources to have been the name of a grove of trees. In modern usage the term often refers to higher education as an ideal type.
- Alexander the Great : King of Macedon who conquered the Persian Empire in the late 4th century BCE.
- Ancient Olympic Games : Major athletic contest of ancient Greece.
- Aristotle : (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.
- Augustus : Founder of the Roman Empire; first emperor.
- Biography : A narrative account of a person's life.
- Bucephalus : A famed horse belonging to Alexander the Great.
- Epicurus : Ancient Greek philosopher who founded epicureanism.
- Flamen Divi Iulii : The high priest of the cult surrounding the divinized Julius Caesar.
- History of astronomy : Chronology of the development and history of astronomy.
- Infanticide : Intentionally causing the death of an infant
- Jean-Jacques Rousseau : (1712–1778) French author and philosopher.
- John Home : (1722–1808) Scottish poet and dramatist.
- Julius Caesar : Roman general and politician who conquered Gaul, won a civil war, and was assassinated in 44BC.
- Noah Webster : (1758-1843) US lexicographer who compiled the American Dictionary of the English Language and wrote a widely used Speller for use in schools in the teaching of reading and writing.
- Pericles : (circa 495-429 BCE) Athenian Statesman, General and Admiral.
- Positivist calendar : Alternative calendar proposed by Auguste Comte in 1849, with each day and month celebrating a different person.
- Pythagoras : Greek mathematician and thinker of the 6th century BCE.
- Republicanism : The political ideology of a nation as a republic, with an emphasis on liberty, rule by the people, and the civic virtue practiced by citizens.
- Seven Wonders of the Ancient World : A group of seven monuments (in the territory of ancient Greece) famous since antiquity.
- Ship of Theseus : Paradox that raises the question of whether an object which has had all its component parts replaced remains fundamentally the same object.
- William Shakespeare : (1564- 1616) English poet and playwright.