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Spalagadames
Spalagadames
Spalagadames
was an Indo-Scythian
Indo-Scythian
ruler, son of Spalahores, himself brother of king Vonones
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Strato III
Strato III
Strato III
often called "Philopator" ("the Father-loving") was an Indo-Greek
Indo-Greek
king who ruled c. 25 BCE to 10 CE. He is only known through the joint coins with his father Strato II
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Punjab Region
The Punjab
Punjab
(/pʌnˈdʒɑːb/ ( listen), /-ˈdʒæb/, /ˈpʌndʒɑːb/, /-dʒæb/), also spelled Panjab (land of "five rivers";[1] Punjabi: پنجاب‬ (Shahmukhi); ਪੰਜਾਬ (Gurumukhi)), is a geographical and cultural region in the northern part of the Indian subcontinent, comprising areas of eastern Pakistan and northern India. Not being a political unit, the boundaries of the region are ill-defined and focus on historical accounts. Until the Partition of Punjab
Partition of Punjab
in 1947, the British Punjab
Punjab
Province encompassed the present-day Indian states of Punjab, Haryana, Himachal Pradesh, Chandigarh, and Delhi, and the Pakistani provinces of Punjab and Islamabad
Islamabad
Capital Territory
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Strato II
Strato II
Strato II
"Soter" (Ancient Greek: Στράτων B΄ ὁ Σωτήρ, Strátōn B΄ ho Sotḗr; epithet means "the Saviour") was an Indo-Greek
Indo-Greek
king. He ruled c. 25 BCE to 10 CE according to Bopearachchi. R. C. Senior suggests that his reign ended perhaps a decade earlier
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Apollophanes
Apollophanes
Apollophanes
Soter (Greek: Ἀπολλοφάνης ὁ Σωτήρ; epithet means "the Saviour"; reigned c. 35 – 25 BCE) was an Indo-Greek
Indo-Greek
king in the area of eastern and central Punjab in modern India
India
and Pakistan.Contents1 Rule 2 Coins of Apollophanes 3 References 4 See also 5 ReferencesRule[edit] Little is known about him, except for some of his remaining coins. The dating is Osmund Bopearachchi's, but R. C. Senior suggests approximately the same dates. Earlier scholars, such as Professor Ahmed Hasan Dani, W.W. Tarn and A.K
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Zoilos II
Zoilos II
Zoilos II
Soter (Greek: Ζωΐλος Β΄ ὁ Σωτήρ; epithet means "the Saviour") was an Indo-Greek
Indo-Greek
king who ruled in eastern Punjab. Bopearachchi
Bopearachchi
dates his reign to c. 55–35 BCE, a date approximately supported by R. C. Senior. The name is often Latinized as Zoilus. It is possible that some of his coins were issued by a separate king, Zoilos III.Contents1 Rule1.1 Coins of Zoilos II2 Zoilos III, a separate king?2.1 Indo-Scythian
Indo-Scythian
imitations3 Monograms 4 Findplaces 5 Overstrikes 6 See also 7 Notes 8 ReferencesRule[edit]Coin of Zoilos II,with Apollo
Apollo
and small elephant behind him
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Dionysios Soter
Dionysios Soter
Dionysios Soter
(Greek: Διονύσιος ὁ Σωτήρ; epithet means "the Saviour") was an Indo-Greek
Indo-Greek
king in the area of eastern Punjab.[1]Contents1 Reign 2 Coins of Dionysios2.1 Mint-marks3 See also 4 Notes 5 ReferencesReign[edit] According to Osmund Bopearachchi, he reigned c. 65–55 BCE and inherited the eastern parts of the kingdom of the important late ruler Apollodotus II. The kings share the same epithet and use the common reverse of fighting Pallas Athene, and it seems plausible that they were closely related, but relationships between the last Indo-Greek kings remain uncertain since the only sources of information are their remaining coins. R. C
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Hippostratos
Hippostratos
Hippostratos
(Greek: Ἱππόστρατος) was an Indo-Greek
Indo-Greek
king who ruled central and north-western Punjab and Pushkalavati. Bopearachchi
Bopearachchi
dates Hippostratos
Hippostratos
to 65 to 55 BCE whereas R. C. Senior suggests 60 to 50 BCE.Contents1 Rule 2 Coins of Hippostratos 3 Overstrikes 4 See also 5 References 6 External linksRule[edit] In Bopearachchi's reconstruction Hippostratos
Hippostratos
came to power as the successor to Apollodotus II, in the western part of his kingdom, while the weak Dionysios ascended to the throne in the eastern part
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Apollodotus II
Apollodotus I
Apollodotus I
Soter (Greek: Ἀπολλόδοτος Α΄ ὁ Σωτήρ; the epithet means the "Saviour"; Prakrit in the Kharoshti script: maharajasa apaladatasa tratarasa) was an Indo-Greek
Indo-Greek
king between 180 BCE and 160 BCE or between 174 and 165 BCE (first dating Osmund Bopearachchi
Bopearachchi
and R. C
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Telephos Euergetes
Telephos Euergetes (Greek: Τήλεφος ὁ Εὐεργέτης; Euergetes means "the Benefactor") was a late Indo-Greek
Indo-Greek
king who seems to have been one of the weak and brief successors of Maues. Bopearachchi
Bopearachchi
dates Telephos between 75–70 BCE and places him in Gandhara, Senior to c. 60 BCE and suggests that he ruled in some parts of Pushkalavati or even further west. Nothing is known about his dynastic connections. His few coins are rather singular and none of them bear his likeness, a rare occurrence in Indo-Greek
Indo-Greek
coinage. Despite his Greek name, Telephos might therefore have been a ruler of Saka
Saka
origin
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Indo-Parthian Kingdom
The Indo-Parthian
Indo-Parthian
Kingdom was ruled by the Gondopharid dynasty and other rulers who were a group of ancient kings from Central Asia
Central Asia
that ruled parts of present-day Afghanistan, Pakistan
Pakistan
and northwestern India, during or slightly before the 1st century AD
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Archebius
Archebius
Archebius
Dikaios Nikephoros (Greek: Ἀρχέβιος ὁ Δίκαιος, ὁ Νικηφόρος; epithets mean respectively, "the Just", "the Victorious") was an Indo-Greek
Indo-Greek
king who ruled in the area of Taxila. Osmund Bopearachchi
Osmund Bopearachchi
dates him to c. 90–80 BCE, and R. C. Senior to about the same period. He was probably one of the last Indo-Greek
Indo-Greek
kings before the Saka
Saka
king Maues
Maues
conquered Taxila, and a contemporary of Hermaeus
Hermaeus
in the west. He may have been a relative of Heliokles II, who used a similar reverse and also the title Dikaios.Contents1 Coin types 2 Overstrikes 3 References 4 External linksCoin types[edit] Archebius
Archebius
issued silver with diademed or helmeted king, sometimes in spear-throwing pose
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Artemidoros
Artemidoros
Artemidoros
Aniketos (Greek: Ἀρτεμίδωρος ὁ Ἀνίκητος; epithet means "the Invincible") was a king who ruled in the area of Gandhara
Gandhara
and Pushkalavati
Pushkalavati
in modern northern Pakistan
Pakistan
and Afghanistan.Contents1 A son of Maues?1.1 New evaluation2 Time of rule 3 Coins 4 See also 5 References 6 External linksA son of Maues?[edit] Artemidoros
Artemidoros
has a Greek name and has traditionally been seen as an Indo-Greek
Indo-Greek
king. His remaining coins generally feature portraits of Artemidoros
Artemidoros
and Hellenistic deities and are typical of Indo-Greek rulers, but on a coin described by numismatician R. C. Senior, Artemidoros
Artemidoros
seems to claim to be the son of the Indo-Scythian
Indo-Scythian
king Maues
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Menander II
Menander II
Menander II
Dikaios (Greek: Μένανδρος Β΄ ὁ Δίκαιος; epithet means "the Just") was an Indo-Greek
Indo-Greek
King who ruled in the areas of Arachosia
Arachosia
and Gandhara
Gandhara
in the north of modern Pakistan.Contents1 Time of reign 2 Relations to other kings 3 Coins of Menander II 4 References 5 External linksTime of reign[edit] Bopearachchi
Bopearachchi
has suggested that Menander II
Menander II
reigned c. 90–85 BCE, whereas R. C. Senior has suggested c. 65 BCE
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Nicias (Indo-Greek King)
Nicias (Greek: Νικίας) was an Indo-Greek
Indo-Greek
king who ruled in the Paropamisade. Most of his relatively few coins have been found in northern Pakistan, indicating that he ruled a smaller principate around the lower Kabul
Kabul
valley. He was possibly a relative of Menander I.Contents1 Time of reign 2 The coinage of Nicias 3 See also 4 References 5 External linksTime of reign[edit] Bopearachchi
Bopearachchi
suggests that Nikias ruled c. 90–85 BCE. This late date is supported by the absence of Attic coins (see below). R. C. Senior on the other hand places him as a successor of Menander, c
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Indo-Greek Kingdom
The Indo-Greek
Indo-Greek
Kingdoms or were partly Hellenistic
Hellenistic
kingdoms covering various parts of Afghanistan, and the northwest regions of the Indian subcontinent (parts of modern Pakistan
Pakistan
and northwestern India),[1][2][3][4][5][6] during the last two centuries BC and was ruled by more than thirty kings, often conflicting with one another. Euthydemus I
Euthydemus I
was, according to Polybius,[7] a Magnesian Greek. His son, Demetrius I, founder of the Indo-Greek
Indo-Greek
kingdom, was therefore of Greek ethnicity at least by his father
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