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Starting lineup - published: 09.02.19

Position First name Last name Birthplace Like Dislike
GK Orestis KARNEZIS Athen

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GK Stefanos KAPINO Piraeus

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GK Thomas STRAKOSHA Athens

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DC Konstantinos MAVROPANOS Athens

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DC Kostas MANOLAS Naxos

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DRC Konstantinos TRIANTAFYLLOPOULOS Derveni

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DRC Sokratis PAPASTATHOPOULOUS Kalamata

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DR/MR Michalis BAKAKIS Agrinio

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DR/MR Michalis BOUKOUVALAS Agrinio

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DLC/ML Giorgos TZAVELLAS Athens

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DL/ML Charalampos LYKOGIANNIS Athens

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DC/DMC Georgios KOUTROUBIS Athens

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DMC Panagiotis TACHTISIDIS Nafplio

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DMC/DC Dimitris KOURBELIS Korakovouni

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DMC/DR Giannis MANIATIS Livadela

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MC Andreas SAMARIS Patras

8

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MC Christos DONIS Naxos

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MC/SS Athanasios ANDROUTSOS Athens

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AMRLC Taxiarhis FOUNTAS Mesologgi

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AMRL Vangelsi PLATELLAS Athens

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AMRL/SS Dimitris KOLOVOS Athens

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AMRL/FC Dimitrios LIMNIOS Volos

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SS/FRLC Anastasios BAKASETAS Corinth

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FRLC Anastosios KARAMANOS Aspropyrgos 

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FRLC Christos ARAVIDIS Athens

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FRLC Dimitris DIAMANTAKOS Pireus

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(Today: Central Greece, Peloponnese)

The war between the Greeks and the Ottomans was marked by mutual conflicts of rebels over control in liberated territories and fights over leadership in the future government. The Ottomans were simultaneously facing inner problems. Despite the fact that Europe was enthusiastic about ancient art and philosophy, the participation of foreign powers in the creation of “independent Greece” shouldn’t be perceived as something done for a higher ideal. It was primarily motivated by geopolitical interests. Great Britain feared that Greece, with its geostrategic value, would fall under the influence of Russia or France, while Russia tried to exploit massacres of the Greeks to extend its protectorate to all Christians in the Ottoman Empire and get closer to its most important goal – occupying the Bosporus and the Dardanelles.

The Greek War of Independence ended with the Ottoman defeat in the war against Russia 1828-1829, when independent Greece was created on Peloponnese and central areas south of Thessaly. In general, the “Greek” population lived for four centuries within the Ottoman system of governance, which makes it understandable that, until the 19th century, they identified themselves more by their Orthodox religion than by some Greek national identity.

 

Sources