Tyre in the Early Persian Period (539-486 B.C.E.)

  title={Tyre in the Early Persian Period (539-486 B.C.E.)},
  author={H. Jacob Katzenstein},
  journal={The Biblical Archaeologist},
  pages={23 - 34}
  • H. Katzenstein
  • Published 1 January 1979
  • History
  • The Biblical Archaeologist
The impact of Carthage gaining its independence, and Tyre's loss of preeminence to its twin city, Sidon. 

Greece before the Persian invasion

This chapter concerns the general situation in Greece during the last quarter of the sixth century and the start of the fifth: the years when Persia's defeat and annexation of the non-Greek kingdoms

The reform of the Athenian state by Cleisthenes

There is little contemporary evidence for the history of Athens in the decade following the fall of the Pisistratid tyranny. Herodotus wrote some sixty or seventy years after Cleisthenes' reforms,

Did Nehemiah Own Tyrian Goods?: Trade between Judea and Phoenicia during the Achaemenid Period

(ProQuest: ... denotes non-US-ASCII text omitted.) In recent years, much debate has centered on the status of Jerusalem during the Achaemenid period, particularly with regard to the size and

Herodotus and the Chronology of the Kings of Sidon

  • T. Kelly
  • History
    Bulletin of the American Schools of Oriental Research
  • 1987
The currently accepted dates for the reign of ʾEšmunʿazor II, king of Sidon, fail to take into account pertinent information supplied by Herodotus. A more careful consideration of the information he

The Ionian Revolt

The narrative of the Ionian Revolt marks the beginning of the full-scale account in Herodotus of political and military events shows that he and his contemporaries regarded it as an intrinsic part of

The consolidation of the empire and its limits of growth under Darius and Xerxes

Darius and his successors ruled a large land mass containing a bewildering variety of ethnic groups for almost two hundred years. They did it with very little violence and without the need for the

Central Asia and Eastern Iran

Achaemenid culture in Central Asia is rooted in a distinctive local tradition and differs markedly from what one finds in Persia. The sequence of Achaemenid conquests include: Babylon (539), Bactria,

The early history of the Medes and the Persians and the Achaemenid empire to the death of Cambyses

The Median and Achaemenid periods define a critical disjunction in history. Iranians, more particularly the Medes and the Persians, first appear in history in the ninth-century BC cuneiform texts

The P ersian Period Pott ery of Tall Al-'Umayri


The tyranny of the Pisistratidae

Pisistratus died in spring 527, but tyranny survived at Athens until 510. Pisistratus left three legitimate sons, Hippias, Hipparchus and Thessalus. Pisistratus' notion of tyranny had certainly



Weinberg, S

  • 1969 Post-Exilic Palestine. Proceedings of the Israel Academy of Sciences and Humanities 4: 78-97.
  • 1855

The History of Tyre. Jerusalem: The Schocken Institute for Jewish Research

  • 1973

1841-56 Die Phonizier

  • 1967

Bar-Hebraeus = The Chronography of Gregory Ab•l Faray

  • Darius with an attendant behind him and nine rebels before him, as shown on the relief at Behistun. BIBLIOGRAPHY ANET= Ancient Near Eastern Texts Relating to the Old Testament
  • 1910

The History of Tyre . Jerusalem : The Schocken Institute for Jewish Research . 1978 Some Notes about the " Tyrian camp " in Memphis , Egypt ( Herodotus 11 . 12 )

  • Eretz Israel
  • 1973

Some Notes about the "Tyrian camp

  • Eretz Israel