Agesilaos Antik Sikkeler Nümzimatik

Greek Thrace Apollonia Pontika

Bu sitedeki tasarım ve tüm içerikler Agesilaos Antik Sikkeler Nümizmatik tarafından hazırlanmıştır/hazırlanmaktadır.
Site veya Kaynak gösterilmeden içeriklerin izinsiz kopyalanması, kullanılması ve paylaşılması FSEK'in 71.Madde gereği yasak ve suçtur. Agesilaos Antik Sikkeler Nümizmatik içerik kullanım koşullarını ihlal edenler hakkında TCK ve FSEK ilgili kanun ve yönetmeliklerine göre yasal işlem başlatılacağını bu alandan yazılı olarak beyan ederiz.

Antik Sikkeler

4 Şub 2022


Apollonia Pontica, known today as Sozopol, holds a special place in the annals of history as an ancient Greek colony and later, a Roman city. Its location along the western coast of the Black Sea, in what is now modern Bulgaria, played a crucial role in its development and significance. Founded in the 7th century BC by Greek settlers from Miletos [ΜΙΛΗΤΟΣ], Apollonia Pontica was dedicated to the Greek god Apollo, from whom it derived its name. Pontica signified its coastal position, and this strategic location made it a bustling trading and commercial hub. Apollonia Pontica was particularly well-known for its exports, including grain, fish, and wine. But the city's allure extended beyond its economic prowess. It became a cradle of culture and learning, nurturing the talents of renowned philosophers and artists. Its school of philosophy wielded influence in the Hellenistic world, leaving an indelible mark on the intellectual landscape. With the rise of the Roman Empire, Apollonia Pontica fell under Roman dominion, embracing Roman culture and architecture. Throughout this period, the city continued to flourish and evolve. Christianity also took root in Apollonia Pontica, and the city played a pivotal role in the early spread of the Christian faith. Numerous churches and Christian communities emerged, leaving behind traces of this religious heritage. Today, Apollonia Pontica, or Sozopol, is a treasure trove for archaeologists and history enthusiasts. Its archaeological site features remarkably well-preserved remnants of ancient fortifications, public buildings, houses, and early Christian basilicas, offering a captivating window into the past. Moreover, Apollonia Pontica's legacy is celebrated through modern cultural events like the Apollonia Arts Festival, a testament to its enduring influence on the arts and culture. It remains a destination where ancient history and contemporary festivities harmoniously coexist, drawing visitors from all corners of the world.