Ancient & Medieval Western Civilization
At the point when Alexander the Great died in Babylon on June 11 323 BC, few could have known the prospects for the Macedonians and the Greeks. In the last twelve years they had fulfilled wonderful victories that brought under their influence more than ten times the domain Alexander had started with in Greece. It was to be the start of the Hellenistic Age, a period of one of a kind social and political advancements, that achieved an amalgamation of old and new.
After Phillip of Macedon died the next successor to the throne was his son Alexander III of Macedon. At the point when Alexander went to the throne, he was just twenty years of age, despite the fact that he had incredible preparing and experience for somebody so junior. He had receive an intense training from a man named Leonidas. Then, at age thirteen, he was guided by the Greek savant, Aristotle, who prepared Alexander's keenness as seriously as Leonidas had prepared his body. Largely on account of his instruction, Alexander showed both an unfathomable physical strength and educated virtuoso. Those qualities, consolidated with right on time battles against northern tribes and at the skirmish of Chaeronea, made the youthful ruler more than primed to accept power. For the next eleven years Alexander continued his father plan to conquer Persia . Alexander was also successful because of his charismatic personality. He knew many his troops by name, and imparted the dangers