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Άλπεις

Alps


Maps-Mountains-Alps-02-goog.jpg

Άλπεις.

Maps-Mountains-Alps-01-goog.png

Άλπεις, Ρωμαϊκή Εποχή.

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Όρη Ευρώπης
Όρη Δυτικής Ευρώπης Όρη Ανατολικής Ευρώπης Όρη Βόρειας Ευρώπης Όρη Νότιας Ευρώπης Όρη Κεντρικής Ευρώπης Όρη Νησιωτικής Ευρώπης
Όρη Ιβηρικής Χερσονήσου Όρη Ιταλικής Χερσονήσου Όρη Βαλκανικής Χερσονήσου

- Μία Οροσειρά της Κεντρικής Ευρώπης.

ΕτυμολογίαEdit

Πρότυπο:Mountains Η ονομασία "Άλπεις" σχετίζεται ετυμολογικά με την λέξη " ".

ΕισαγωγήEdit

1. Παραθαλάσσιες Άλπεις ή Λίγυες Άλπεις ή Λιγυριανές Άλπεις (Alpes Maritimae). the Maritime or Ligurian Alps, from Genua (Genoa), where the Apennines begin, run west as far as the river Varus (Var), and then north to Mt. Vesulus (Monte Viso), one of the highest points of the Alps.

2. Κόττιες Άλπεις ή Κοττιανές Άλπεις (Alpes Cottiae or Cottianae). the Cottian Alps (so called from a King Cottius in the time of Augustus), from Monte Viso to Mont Cenis, contained Mt. Matrona, afterwards called Mt. Ianus or Ianua (Mont Genèvre), across which Cottius constructed a road, which became the chief means of communication between Italy and Gaul.

3. Γραίες Άλπεις (Alpes Graiae). also Saltus Graius (the name is probably Keltic, and has nothing to do with Greece), the Graian Alps, from Mont Cenis to the Little St. Bernard inclusive, contained the Iugum Cremonis (le Cramont) and the Centronicae Alpes, apparently the Little St. Bernard and the surrounding mountains. The Little St. Bernard, which is sometimes called Alpis Graia, is probably the pass by which Hannibal crossed the Alps; the road over it, which was improved by Augustus, led to Augusta (Aosta) in the territory of the Salassi. - Επώνυμος Λαός: Γραιόκηλοι (Graioceli)

4. Πεννίνες Άλπεις (Alpes Penninae). the Pennine Alps, from the Great St. Bernard to the Simplon inclusive, the highest portion of the chain, including Mont Blanc, Monte Rosa, and Mont Cervin. The Great St. Bernard was called Mons Penninus, and on its summit the inhabitants worshipped a deity whom the Romans called Iupiter Penninus. The name is probably derived from the Keltic pen, “a height.”

5. Λεποντίνες Άλπεις ή Λεπόντιες Άλπεις ή Ελβετικές Άλπεις (Alpes Lepontiorum or Lepontiae). the Lepontian or Helvetian Alps, from the Simplon to the St. Gothard.

6. Ραιτικές Άλπεις ή Ραίτιες Άλπεις (Alpes Rhaeticae). the Rhaetian Alps, from the St. Gothard to the Orteler by the pass of the Stelvio. Mt. Adula is usually supposed to be the St. Gothard.

7. Τριδεντίνες Άλπεις (Alpes Tridentinae). the mountains of southern Tyrol, in which the Athesis (Adige) rises, with the pass of the Brenner. - Επώνυμος Λαός: Τριδεντίνοι

8. Νωρικές Άλπεις ή Νώριες Άλπεις (Alpes Noricae). the Noric Alps, northeast of the Tridentine Alps, comprising the mountains in the neighbourhood of Salzburg.

9. Καρνικές Άλπεις ή Κάρνιες Άλπεις (Alpes Carnicae). the Carnic Alps, east of the Tridentine, and south of the Noric, to Mt. Terglu.

10. Ιούλιες Άλπεις ή Ιουλιανές Άλπεις ή Βενετικές Άλπεις (Alpes Iuliae). the Alps, from Mt. Terglu to the commencement of the Illyrian or Dalmatian mountains, which are known by the name of the Alpes Pannonicae. The Alpes Iuliae were so called because Iulius Caesar or Augustus constructed roads across them. They are also called Alpes Venetae.


Ancient Divisions of the Alps

From the time of Julius Caesar downwards, The Romans, in the prosecution of their policy of universal dominion, or for the purpose of maintaining communication with their military colonies, had become acquainted with all the easiest and most serviceable passes of the Alps, and were thus naturally led to attach names to the chief groups, As their acquaintance with the entire region was very incomplete, the exact boundaries of these group were imperfectly understood, and the denominations adopted by them were never accurately defined. As might have been expected, the divisions thus roughly established had reference rather to the aspect of the mountains as presented to one traveling from Italy towards the north or west, than to a general view of the physical conformation of the entire region. Hence the ancient divisions are essentially defective, as taking no note of some important groups, or including under a single designation groups entirely distinct. Notwithstanding these defects, the ancient divisions have been adhered to by all but fee modern geographers, and it is therefore desirable to record them separately.

1. Παραθαλάσσιες Άλπεις Maritime Alps (Alpes Maritimae). --These included the potion of the main chain dividing south-western Peidmont form the coast of the Mediterranean, and extending northward to the neighbourhood of the conspicuous peak of Monte Viso.

2. Κόττιες Άλπεις Cottian Alps (Alpes Cottiae or Cottianae) included the portion of the main chain dividing Piedmont from Dauplhine and Savoy, and extending from Monte Viso to the neighbourhood of the Mont Cenis. The name appears to be derived from Cottius, the king or chief of a powerful tribe who ruled the greater part of this region when the paramount authority of Augustus was established in Cisalpine Gaul.

3. Γραίες Άλπεις ή Γραϊκές Άλπεις Graian Alps (Alpes Graiae). -- Under this designation was known the great group of mountains between Turin and the upper Val d’ Aosta, and the portion of the main chain lying between the Mont Cenis and the Little St Bernanrd. Pliny and other Latin writer derive the name from the legendary passage of a body of Greeks led by Hercules through this region; but true derivation is probably from some lost Celtic appellation.

4. Πεννίνες Άλπεις Pennine Alps (Alpes Penninae) was the name applied to the great range including Mont Blanc and Monte Rosa, which, from the time of Julius Caesar, if not earlier, was recognized as the highest portion of the entire chain. The word Pen or Ben is still in use in the living dialects of the Celtic stock as a common designation for a conspicuous mountain, and was certainly in use in the speech of this part of Cesalpine Gaul, where many other Celtic terms are preserved in the local names. The Romans designation Jupiter Penninus was undoubtedly taken from the Celtic root, but the asserted use of the name Pen for a divinity by the native tribes is not established by valid evidence.

5. Λεποντίνες ΆλπειςLepontine Alps (Alpes Lepontinae). --- It would appear that this denomination was originally restricted to the parts of the main chain lying on either side of the pass of St Gotthard, including the sources of the river Ticino, with those of its tributaries, of which the most important is the Tosa or Toccia, draining the range between the neighbourhood of the Simplon Pass and that of the Gries. The name is derived from the Lepontii, a tribe of doubtful extraction (Rhaetian, according to Strabo) who inhabited the main valley of the Tessin or Ticino, the upper part of which is still called Val Leventina. The eastern limit of this group was usually fixed at the pass of San Bernardino.

6. Ραιτικές Άλπεις Rhaetian Alps (Alpes Rhaeticae) derived their name from the Rh_ti, a powerful tribe or nation holding a large tract territory which appears to have extended from the sources of the Thine and the Ticino on the west, to those of the Adige and the Saiza on the east. The area included under this vague heading is at least equal in area to that of the five divisions hitherto enumerated.

7. Τριδεντίνες Άλπεις

8. Νωρικές Άλπεις Noric Alps (Alpes Noricae) --- Under this name the entire region lying north of the Drave, and extending thence to the valley of the Danube on the north and the plains of Hungary on the east, was included.

8. Καρνικές Άλπεις Carnic Alps (Alpes Carnicae) --- This name was given to the mountain tract lying between the upper Drave and the low country of Friuli. By some writers it has been limited to the ranges that feed the Tagliamento (Tilaventus) and its tributaries; by others the range seems to have held to extend from the sources of the Piave to those of the Savc. The name Carnia is still in use in Friulu, but is strictly limited to the basin of the Tagliamento.

10. Ιούλιες Άλπεις Julian Alps (Alps Juliae) --- this designation has been still more vaguely used by ancient and modern geographers than any of the preceding. The lofty group of peaks crowed by the Tergion, and lying between the head waters of the Isonzo and those of the Save, undoubtedly forms the chief nucleus of the group distinguished by this name; but it also appears to have included the ranges of eastern Friulu, which province, as well as the Alps in question, took its name from the Roman Forum Julii, now known as Cividalc. By others, and even by contemporary Italian writer, the term Julian Alps is made to extend through the district of Karst between Carniola and the shores of the Adhriatic, and thence through Croatia to the frontiers of Bosnia. A great part of this district is an undulating plateau, in part not attaining to 2000 feet above the sea-level, to which by no stretch of language can be term Alps be probably applied.

In addition to the groups above mentioned some writers have enumerated the Dinaric Alps (Alpes Dinaricae), and include under that term the mountain range extending along the western frontier of Bosnia. This is a portion of the extensive mountain system of European Turkey, which is one direction includes the Balkan, and in another is continued through Albania into Greece. The Romans probably applied to these the designation Alps as some of their later writers did to the Pyrenees and the mountains of southern Spain; but it can merely cause confusion to speak of them as a portion of the great system to which the name Alps specially applies. For the reasons already mentioned it is impossible to regard the ancient groups above enumerated as affording a satisfactory division of the region under consideration; but so far as they can be made to correspond with the divisions suggested by a more exact knowledge of its physical configurations, it seems desirable to retain the established nomenclature.

ΥποσημειώσειςEdit

Εσωτερική ΑρθρογραφίαEdit

ΒιβλιογραφίαEdit

ΙστογραφίαEdit


Ikl.jpg Κίνδυνοι ΧρήσηςIkl.jpg

Αν και θα βρείτε εξακριβωμένες πληροφορίες
σε αυτήν την εγκυκλοπαίδεια
ωστόσο, παρακαλούμε να λάβετε σοβαρά υπ' όψη ότι
η "Sciencepedia" δεν μπορεί να εγγυηθεί, από καμιά άποψη,
την εγκυρότητα των πληροφοριών που περιλαμβάνει.

"Οι πληροφορίες αυτές μπορεί πρόσφατα
να έχουν αλλοιωθεί, βανδαλισθεί ή μεταβληθεί από κάποιο άτομο,
η άποψη του οποίου δεν συνάδει με το "επίπεδο γνώσης"
του ιδιαίτερου γνωστικού τομέα που σας ενδιαφέρει."

Πρέπει να λάβετε υπ' όψη ότι
όλα τα άρθρα μπορεί να είναι ακριβή, γενικώς,
και για μακρά χρονική περίοδο,
αλλά να υποστούν κάποιο βανδαλισμό ή ακατάλληλη επεξεργασία,
ελάχιστο χρονικό διάστημα, πριν τα δείτε.



Επίσης,
Οι διάφοροι "Εξωτερικοί Σύνδεσμοι (Links)"
(όχι μόνον, της Sciencepedia
αλλά και κάθε διαδικτυακού ιστότοπου (ή αλλιώς site)),
αν και άκρως απαραίτητοι,
είναι αδύνατον να ελεγχθούν
(λόγω της ρευστής φύσης του Web),
και επομένως είναι ενδεχόμενο να οδηγήσουν
σε παραπλανητικό, κακόβουλο ή άσεμνο περιεχόμενο.
Ο αναγνώστης πρέπει να είναι
εξαιρετικά προσεκτικός όταν τους χρησιμοποιεί.

- Μην κάνετε χρήση του περιεχομένου της παρούσας εγκυκλοπαίδειας
αν διαφωνείτε με όσα αναγράφονται σε αυτήν

IonnKorr-System-00-goog.png



>>Διαμαρτυρία προς την wikia<<

- Όχι, στις διαφημίσεις που περιέχουν απαράδεκτο περιεχόμενο (άσεμνες εικόνες, ροζ αγγελίες κλπ.)


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