Red figure crayer dating from 460bc
Between Persia and Anatolia lay Mesopotamia (Assyria/Babylonia) the home of the oldest sophisticated civilizations of western Asia; and southwest there was Egypt, but in relative decline by the 6th century BC.Prehistoric Persia had been the host to various important cultures, influential east and west, and most of them originally deriving from Central Asia rather than the west.They exhibited perhaps a little less of the sheer cruelty displayed by many ancient peoples, including the Greeks.Women knew their place; among the hundreds of sculptured figures decorating the palaces and buildings of Persepolis there is not one woman, but for a gift from Greece [PL. Women possibly enjoyed a better life (relatively) in Greece and Central Asia. A major deity was Ahura-Mazda, a version of the eastern sun god, and characteristic religious buildings are fire-temples, many of them quite modest buildings, centred on an ever-burning flame.The land is large, rugged and much is occupied by near-desert, but with areas of rich farmland and mineral resources.It has inevitably held a pivotal position in world politics (of whatever size the given ‘world’) from antiquity to the present day, when its culture (non-Arab, Islamic) and resources can still shake the confidence of self-styled ‘world leaders’.There is a simple explanation: you can be happy if you feel fulfilled in three spheres of your life – career, hobby, and family.It’s human nature to look for someone special, a soul mate, a better half, a life partner – however you put it.
Since html is meant to be displayed is there even a reason to duplicate much of what a window/iframe does?
I've read that some people are working on the idea of parsing html to DOM without a window but haven't decided how to handle the inconsistencies.
There should be a way of accessing it, it just doesn't make sense that there wouldn't be., and would do nothing in that iframe.
The Persians had entered their new homeland from Central Asia on the heels of the Medes, whose distinctive dress and cavalry manners they copied.
The Greeks could often refer to the Persians as Medes, and the ‘empire of the Medes and Persians’ is a common rubric.