Chius vincta, or, The occupation of Chios by the Turks (1566)
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Chius vincta, or, The occupation of Chios by the Turks (1566) & their administration of the island (1566-1912) by Philip P. Argenti

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Published by The University Press in Cambridge .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Turks -- Greece -- Chios Island,
  • Chios Island (Greece) -- Politics and government,
  • Chios Island (Greece) -- History -- Sources

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical footnotes and index

Other titlesThe occupation of Chios by the Turks
Statementedited, with an introduction, by Philip P. Argenti; with a preface by Sir Stephen Gaselee
The Physical Object
Paginationcclxxvii, 264 p., [1] leaf of plates :
Number of Pages264
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14430368M
LC Control Number41004088

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Chius Vincta, or the Occupation of Chios by the Turks and Their Administration of the Island, Described in Contemporary Diplomatic Reports and Official DispatchesBibliography of Chios From Classical Times to [REVIEW] J. L. M. & Philip P. Argenti - - Journal of Hellenic Studies Cited by: 4. Chius Vincta, or the Occupation of Chios by the Turks and Their Administration of the Island, Described in Contemporary Diplomatic Reports and Official DispatchesBibliography of Chios From Classical Times to [REVIEW] J. L. M. & Philip P. Argenti - - Journal of Hellenic Studies DOI: / In the Turkish occupation of Chios began though not much changed from Genovese rule. Because of the mastica Chios was given many privileges and the island flourished under Turkish rule. It was during this period that most of the Catholics left the island after fruitless attempts by the Florentines and the Venetians to capture it. Chius Vincta or The Occupation of Chios by the Turks () and their administration of the Island (i). Described in Con-temporary Diplomatic Reports and Official Dispatches. Edited by Philip P. Argenti, with a pre-face by Sir Stephen Gaselee, re-viewed, Chough in animal beliefs, 24 Christmas Day, Eve of, in Manx Calendar Customs.

On political formations that linked the Ottoman Empire to the rest of Europe, see, for Dubrovnik, Francis W. Carter, Dubrovnik (Ragusa): a classic city-state (London, ); and, for Chios, Philip P. Argenti, Chius Vincta or the occupation of Chios by the Turks () and their administration of the island (–) (Cambridge, ). Chius Vincta or the Occupation of Chios by the Turks () and Their Administration of the Island (), Described in Contemporary Diplomatic Reports and Official Dispatches by . Ο σεισμός της Χίου το σημειώθηκε στις τοπική ώρα ( ΣΠΩ) στις 3 Απριλίου.Ο σεισμός προκάλεσε σοβαρή ζημιά στο νησί της Χίου και επηρέασε τις γειτονικές πόλεις Τσεσμέ και Αλάτσατα, στις ακτές της (σημερινής. Since the new occupants, the Turks, replaced the Genoans. The Turkish occupation lasted years ( ). In , Greece began their revolution against the Ottoman Empire. After years of slavery in their mother land, the Greeks took strength and fought for their independence. At this time Chios did not take any part.

Chios (/ ˈ k aɪ. ɒ s, ˈ k aɪ. oʊ s, ˈ k iː-/; Greek: Χίος, romanized: Khíos ()) is the fifth largest of the Greek islands, situated in the northern Aegean island is separated from Turkey by the Chios is notable for its exports of mastic gum and its nickname is "the Mastic Island". Tourist attractions include its medieval villages and the 11th-century monastery. [Google Scholar], The Occupation of Chios, 2: –5. Balard, La Romanie Génoise, 2: Suggested by Argenti Argenti, Philip. Chios vincta, or the Occupation of Chios by the Turks () and their Administration of the Island (–), Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. [Google Scholar], Chios vincta, xlii, note 2. 11 On Chios before the occupation by the Turks (), cf. Philip Pantelis Argenti, JACOBUS PALAEOLOGUS IN CONSTANTINOPLE, AND JACOBUS PALAEOLOGUS IN CONSTANTINOPLE, AND e,. Chius Vincta, th th,,, of. Abstract. Greece gained her independence from Turkey in –29, and by the Protocol of London, of 3 February, , was declared a kingdom, under the guarantee of Great Britain, France and Russia. The crown was accepted by Prince Otto of Bavaria, who ascended the throne 25 January, , as Otho I, King of Hellas, being under the age of eighteen.