The land which is now Greece was first inhabited between 2000–1700 BC by tribes from the North. This period was followed by the Mycenaean Civilization which was overthrown by the Dorians at the end of the 12th century BC. Its dominant citadels were at Tiryns and Mycenae. What little is known about this period is from stories such as those by Homer written in the 9th or 8th century BC.
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- Clogg, Richard, A Concise History of Greece. 2nd ed. CUP, 2002Google Scholar
- Couloumbis, Theodore A., Kariotis, Theodore and Bellou, Fotini, (eds.) Greece in the Twentieth Century. Routledge, London, 2003Google Scholar
- Dimitrakopoulos, Dionyssis G. and Passas, Argyris G. (eds.) Greece in the European Union. Routledge, London, 2004Google Scholar
- Jougnatos, G. A., Development of the Greek Economy, 1950–91: an Historical, Empirical and Econometric Analysis. London, 1992Google Scholar
- Legg, K. R. and Roberts, J. M., Modern Greece: A Civilization on the Periphery. Oxford, 1997Google Scholar
- Pettifer, J., The Greeks: the Land and the People since the War. London, 1994Google Scholar
- Sarahs, M. and Eve, M. (eds.) Background to Contemporary Greece. London, 1990Google Scholar
- Tsakalotos, E., Alternative Economic Strategies: the Case of Greece. Aldershot, 1991Google Scholar
- Veremis, T., The Military in Greek Politics: From Independence to Democracy. C. Hurst, London, 1997Google Scholar
- Woodhouse, C. M., Modern Greece: a Short History, rev. ed. London, 1991Google Scholar