Подшоҳии юнонии Ҳинд

Подшоҳии юнонии Ҳинд ё Подшоҳии юнонӣ-ҳиндӣ — подшоҳии юнонӣ даврони ҳелинӣ буд, ки бахшҳои мухталиф Афғонистон, Покистон ва шимоли ғарбии Ҳиндустони имрӯзиро пӯшиш медод[1][2][3][4][5][6]. Ин подшоҳи аз соли 180 пеш аз мелод то 10 мелодӣ вуҷуд дошт.

Подшоҳии юнонии Ҳинд
180 то м. — 10

Пойтахт Искандарияи Қафқоз[d]
Забон(ҳо) юнонии койне[d]

Эзоҳ вироиш

  1. Jackson J. Spielvogel (14 September 2016). Western Civilization: Volume A: To 1500. Cengage Learning. p. 96. ISBN 978-1-305-95281-2. The invasion of India by a Greco-Bactrian army in ... led to the creation of an Indo-Greek kingdom in northwestern India (present-day India and Pakistan). 
  2. Erik Zürcher (1962). Buddhism: its origin and spread in words, maps, and pictures. St Martin's Press. p. 45. Three phases must be distinguished, (a) The Greek rulers of Bactria (the Oxus region) expand their power to the south, conquer Afghanistan and considerable parts of north-western India, and establish an Indo-Greek kingdom in the Panjab where they rule as 'kings of India'; i 
  3. Heidi Roupp (4 March 2015). Teaching World History: A Resource Book. Routledge. p. 171. ISBN 978-1-317-45893-7. There were later Indo-Greek kingdoms in northwest India. ... 
  4. Hermann Kulke; Dietmar Rothermund (2004). A History of India. Psychology Press. p. 74. ISBN 978-0-415-32919-4. They are referred to as 'Indo-Greeks' and there were about forty such kings and rulers who controlled large areas of northwestern India and Afghanistan. Their history ... 
  5. Los Angeles County Museum of Art; Pratapaditya Pal (1986). Indian Sculpture: Circa 500 B.C.-A.D. 700. University of California Press. p. 15. ISBN 978-0-520-05991-7. Since parts of their territories comprised northwestern India, these later rulers of Greek origin are generally referred to as Indo-Greeks.  Unknown parameter |url-access= ignored (help)
  6. Joan Aruz; Elisabetta Valtz Fino (2012). Afghanistan: Forging Civilizations Along the Silk Road. Metropolitan Museum of Art. p. 42. ISBN 978-1-58839-452-1. The existence of Greek kingdoms in Central Asia and northwestern India after Alexander's conquests had been known for a long time from a few fragmentary texts from Greek and Latin classical sources and from allusions in contemporary Chinese chronicles and later Indian texts.