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ეტიუდები ქართულ-ბერძნული ურთიერთობის ისტორიიდან

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dc.contributor.author ასათიანი, ვალერი
dc.date.accessioned 2021-12-29T06:13:43Z
dc.date.available 2021-12-29T06:13:43Z
dc.date.issued 2021
dc.identifier.citation აკადემიკოს კონსტანტინე წერეთლის დაბადებიდან მე-100 წლისთავისადმი მიძღვნილი საერთაშორისო კონფერენცია, თეზისები, 2021, გვ.: 31-33/ INTERNATIONAL CONFERENCE DEDICATED TO THE CENTENARY OF THE BIRTH OF ACADEMICIAN KONSTANTINE TSERETELI, ABSTRACTS, p.: 31-33 en_US
dc.identifier.uri http://dspace.tsu.ge/xmlui/handle/123456789/959
dc.description.abstract The relations between the antique world and the people of Ancient Georgia (Aya-Kolcheti, Kutaisi) are long- standing. Two factors can easily serve to the emergence of these traditions: one is the general, global significance of the Greek culture, and the other-close Greco-Georgian populace, which was reflected in the mythology, literature and numerous historical monuments. After Christianity became the established religion in old Georgia, the most favourable conditions were created to have better relations with Byzantine. Those ages witnessed intensive translations of hagiographical pieces and theological treatises from Greek into Georgian. The history of Lechkhumi starts from the late Paleolithic-early Neolithic Ages. Since 1990, a lot of scientists tried to study Khvamli. According to the Greek primary sources of the 7th century, St Maximus the Confessor spent his final days Lazica (Western Georgia), near the fortress Skhimarisi, where he died. en_US
dc.language.iso ge en_US
dc.publisher უნივერსიტეტის გამომცემლობა en_US
dc.subject აია-კოლხეთი en_US
dc.subject ქუთაისი en_US
dc.subject ხვამლი en_US
dc.subject ლეჩხუმი en_US
dc.subject მაქსიმე აღმსარებელი en_US
dc.subject Aya-Colkheti en_US
dc.subject Kutaisi en_US
dc.subject Khvamili en_US
dc.subject Lechkhumi en_US
dc.subject St. Maximus the Confessor en_US
dc.title ეტიუდები ქართულ-ბერძნული ურთიერთობის ისტორიიდან en_US
dc.type Thesis en_US

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