Mikhail Kourilov

Mikhail Kourilov

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штурман, рулевой матрос, антиковед, спартановед, православный
Mikhail Kourilov
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Spartan Hoplites at the second battle of Koroneia, 394 BC. Artwork by Giuseppe Rava.

"Battle of Leuctra", Giuseppe Rava; battle fought on July 371 BC, between the Boeotians led by Thebans and the Spartans along with their allies amidst the post-Corinthian War conflict.

After the Battle of Mantineia, 418 BC, Steve Noon

"After the Battle of Mantinea 418 BC." Steve Noon The Battle of Mantinea of 418 BC was a significant engagement in the Peloponnesian War. Sparta and its allies defeated an army led by Argos and Athens.

The Battle of Nemea (394 BC) was a battle in the Corinthian War, between Sparta and the allied cities of Argos, Athens, Corinth, and Thebes. The battle was fought in Corinthian territory, at the dry bed of the Nemea River. The battle was a decisive Spartan victory, which, coupled with the Battle of Coronea later in the same year, gave Sparta the advantage in the early fighting on the Greek mainland.

Battle of Coronea in 394 BC was a battle in the Corinthian War, in which the Spartans and their allies under King Agesilaus II defeated a force of Thebans and Argives that was attempting to block their march back into the Peloponnese.

Battle of Leuctra, artwork by J. Shumate. The Battle of Leuctra (or Leuktra) was a battle fought on July 6, 371 BCE, between the Boeotians led by Thebans and the Spartans along with their allies amidst the post-Corinthian War conflict. The battle took place in the neighbourhood of Leuctra, a village in Boeotia in the territory of Thespiae. The Theban victory shattered Sparta’s immense influence over the Greek peninsula which Sparta had gained since its victory in the Peloponnesian War.

The Battle of Leuctra (or Leuktra) was a battle fought on July 371 BC, between the Boeotians led by Thebans and the Spartans along with their allies amidst the post-Corinthian War conflict.

Battle in a Cemetry.

Spartan hoplites getting hit by javelins at a cemetery outside the walls of Corcyra. Ancient Greek cultures placed immense value on logic. Having consid.

"Philippides before the Spartan Ephors", Richard Hook

The Ephors were five annually elected magistrates; and were forbidden to be reelected. They provided a balance for the two kings, who they rarely cooperated with. They could, in fact, bring the kings up on charges of malfeasance.