VS.

Acropolis vs. Agora

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Acropolisnoun

A promontory (usually fortified with a citadel) forming the hub of many Grecian cities, and around which many were built for defensive purposes before and during the classical period; compare Acropolis.

Agoranoun

A place for gathering.

Acropolisnoun

The upper part, or the citadel, of a Grecian city; especially, the citadel of Athens.

Agoranoun

A marketplace, especially in Classical Greece.

Acropolisnoun

the citadel in ancient Greek towns

Agoranoun

Since 1960, a monetary unit and coin of Israel, the 100th part of a shekel / sheqel.

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Acropolis

An acropolis was the settlement of an upper part of an ancient Greek city, especially a citadel, and frequently a hill with precipitous sides, mainly chosen for purposes of defense. Most commonly known is the Acropolis of Athens, yet every Greek city had an acropolis of their own.

Agoranoun

An assembly; hence, the place of assembly, especially the market place, in an ancient Greek city.

Agoranoun

100 agorot equal 1 shekel

Agoranoun

the marketplace in ancient Greece

Agoranoun

a place of assembly for the people in ancient Greece

Agora

The agora (; Ancient Greek: ἀγορά agorá) was a central public space in ancient Greek city-states. It is the best representation of a city-state's response to accommodate the social and political order of the polis.

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