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joi, 3 noiembrie 2011

DACIA. La Storia Di Stato Dacia

Dacia. Istoria Statului DACIA.
- Traim vremuri de mare cumpana. -
Unii, nu putini, ne vor definitiv ingropati, disparuti.
Scosi cu totul din ISTORIE!
Trebuie sa spunem hotarat: NU! Nu vom accepta niciodata!



5 comentarii:

  1. Da, religia care ne-a dat inapoi cu mii de ani si din cauza careia inca sintem si azi in Evul Mediu/epoca de piatra, religia care a distrus spiritualitatea dacilor/romanilor. Nu a existat nici un sfint Andrei, toate asa-zisele dovezi sint falsuri grosolane. Din moment ce nu a existat nici personajul Iisus... Sau poate va referiti la Aizus transformat in Iisus de nemernicii care au raspindit indobitocirea religioasa pe aceste meleaguri.

  2. Anonim@ Din felul in care scrii, deduc ca ai o varsta "sanatoasa". Mai trebuie minte si trup.
    Sa-ti dea Dumnezeu sanatate! Chiar daca esti ateu, eu nu spun ca starea ta ar fi opera comunismului,desi, daca stau bine si ma gandesc, chiar asa si este. Ai fost educat in spiritul materialismului dialectic si istoric.De ce-i jignesti pe credinciosi, nefericitule!?

  3. DACIA. In ancient geography, especially in Roman sources, Dacia was the land inhabited by the Dacians or Getae as they were known by the Greeks—the branch of the Thracians north of the Haemus range. Dacia was bounded approximately by the Danubius river, in Greek sources Istros (the Danube) or, at its greatest extent, by the Haemus Mons (the Balkan Mountains) to the south–Moesia (Dobrogea), a region south of the Danube, was a core area where the Getae lived and interacted with the Ancient Greeks–Pontus Euxinus (the Black Sea) and river Danastris, in Greek sources Tyras (the Dniester) to the east (but several Dacian settlements are recorded in part of area between Dniester and Hypanis river (the Bug), and Tisia (the Tisza) to the west (but at times included areas between Tisza and middle Danube). The Carpathian Mountains were located in the middle of Dacia. It thus corresponds to modern countries of Romania and Moldova, as well as smaller parts of Bulgaria, Serbia, Hungary, and Ukraine.

    Dacians (or Getae) were North Thracian tribes.[2] Dacian tribes had both peaceful and military encounters with other neighboring tribes, such as Celts, Ancient Germanics, Sarmatians, and Scythians, but were most influenced by the Ancient Greeks and Romans. The latter eventually conquered, and linguistically and culturally assimilated the Dacians. A Dacian Kingdom of variable size existed between 82 BC until the Roman conquest in 106 AD. The capital of Dacia, Sarmizegetusa, located in modern Romania, was destroyed by the Romans, but its name was added to that of the new city (Ulpia Traiana Sarmizegetusa) built by the latter to serve as the capital of the Roman province of Dacia.
    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

  4. DACII. The Dacians, situated north of the lower Danube in the area of the Carpathians and Transylvania, are the earliest named people from the present territory of Romania. They are first mentioned in the writings of Ancient Greeks, in Herodotus (Histories Book IV XCIII: "[Getae] the noblest as well as the most just of all the Thracian tribes") and Thucydides (Peloponnesian Wars, Book II: "[Getae] border on the Scythians and are armed in the same manner, being all mounted archers").[3]

    Later, the Dacians were mentioned in the Roman documents (Caesar's De Bello Gallico, Book VI 25,1: "The Hercynian Forest [...] stretches along the Danube to the areas of the Daci and Anarti"), and also under the name Geta (plural Getae). Strabo in his Geography, Book VII 3,12 tells about the Daci-Getae division "Getae, those who incline towards the Pontus and the east, and Daci, those who incline in the opposite direction towards Germany and the sources of the Ister". In Strabo's opinion, the original name of the Dacians was "daoi", which Mircea Eliade in his De Zalmoxis à Genghis Khan explained with a possible Phrygian cognate "Daos", the name of the wolf god. This assumption is enforced by the fact that the Dacian standard, the Dacian Draco, had a wolf head. The late Roman map Tabula Peutingeriana indicates them as Dagae and Gaete.

    Much later, in the Late Middle Ages, the Roman Catholic Church on a few occasions used the term Dacia to denote Denmark, and refer to several notables from Denmark as "of Dacia". As the term did not catch on, and fell into disuse soon after its (re)introduction, normally there is no confusion with the original usage.
    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

  5. Daca unor nenorociti confrati le este rusine sa promoveze ISTORIA STATULUI DACIA, iata, trebuie sa aducem multumire cui se cuvine: Antonio Montesanti - InStoria - Rivista online di storia e informazione
    Le origini - Parte I; di Antonio Montesanti
    L�Impero daco-getico - Parte II; di Antonio Montesanti
    Provincia Dacia - Parte III; di Antonio Montesanti
    Il mistero della continuit� storica - Parte IV; di Antonio Montesanti
    5. PROVINCE ROMANE; DACIA, MOESIA, THRACIA; di Antonio Montesanti


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