Byzantine Commonwealth

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== References ==
== References ==
* Obolensky, Dimitri (1974), ''The Byzantine Commonwealth: Eastern Europe, 500-1453''.   
* Obolensky, Dimitri. ''[ The Byzantine Commonwealth: Eastern Europe, 500-1453].'' New York, NY: Praeger Publishers Inc., 1971.  ISBN 978-1597407359 (''hardcover; ACLS Humanities E-Book (May 1, 2009)'')   ''(Available as an ebook download, [ here])''
* Meyendorff, John (1982), ''The Byzantine Legacy in the Orthodox Church''. St Vladimir's Seminary Press, ISBN 0913836907.   
* Meyendorff, John. ''The Byzantine Legacy in the Orthodox Church''. St Vladimir's Seminary Press, 1982. ISBN 0913836907.   
* [[w:Byzantine commonwealth|Byzantine commonwealth]] at Wikipedia.
* [[Wikipedia:Byzantine commonwealth]]
[[Category:Church History]]
[[Category:Church History]]

Revision as of 10:00, June 2, 2011

Byzantine Commonwealth is a term coined by 20th century historians to refer to the area where Byzantine liturgical tradition was spread during the Middle Ages by Byzantine missionaries. This area covers approximately the modern-day countries of Bulgaria, the Republic of Macedonia, Montenegro, Russia, Serbia, Romania, Ukraine, Georgia, Moldova and Belarus. The most important treatment of the concept is a study by Dimitri Obolensky, The Byzantine Commonwealth (1971).

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