scraposti.ru

People Sexchatasian

She told The Sunday Times’ Culture magazine: “Considering I had so many eyes on me, I suddenly realised [my private life] affects a greater number of people than just me.

Redating the exodus and conquest

Rated 3.91/5 based on 855 customer reviews
awesome dating profile headlines Add to favorites

Online today

Please discuss this issue on the article's talk page.

The history of Palestine is the study of the past in the region of Palestine, generally defined as a geographic region in the Southern Levant between the Mediterranean Sea and the Jordan River (where Israel and the Palestinian territories are today), and various adjoining lands.

In the 330s BCE, Alexander the Great conquered the area now called Palestine, and the region changed hands numerous times during the wars of the Diadochi, ultimately joining the Seleucid Empire between 219 and 200 BCE.

In 116 BCE, a Seleucid civil war resulted in the independence of certain regions including the minor Hasmonean principality in the Judean Mountains.

Increasing Jewish immigration in the late 19th and early 20th centuries added considerably to the Jewish communities in Jerusalem, Safed, Tiberias and Jaffa.

During World War I the British government issued the Balfour Declaration of 1917, stating that the British Government favors the establishment of national home for the Jewish people in Palestine. The League of Nations formally awarded Britain a mandate over Palestine in 1922.

From 110 BCE, the Hasmoneans extended their authority over much of the area, creating a Judean–Samaritan–Idumaean–Ituraean–Galilean alliance.

In 1832, the region was conquered by Muhammad Ali's Egypt, but, in 1840, Britain intervened and returned control of the Levant to the Ottomans in return for further capitulations.

In 691, the Dome of the Rock became the world's first great work of Islamic architecture. From 878 Palestine was ruled from Egypt by semi-autonomous rulers for almost a century, beginning with Ahmad ibn Tulun, and ending with the Ikhshidid rulers who were both buried in Jerusalem.

Over these centuries many heretical Christians had converted to Islam. In 1073 Palestine was captured by the Great Seljuq Empire, only to be recaptured by the Fatimids in 1098, who then lost the region to the Crusaders in 1099.

Please help by moving some material from it into the body of the article.

Please read the layout guide and lead section guidelines to ensure the section will still be inclusive of all essential details.