We went over all this bogus evidence before:
As I recall you called it bogus and the evidence stood.
The Persians NEVER spoke Greek except for printing coins
No, they made inscriptions too:
Unlike the coin legends of the Frataraka governors and petty kings of Persis, those of the Arsacids are of limited epigraphic value. Until the time of Vologases I (51-77 C.E.) they were exclusively in Greek; then one or two Parthian letters were added, but full Parthian legends did not appear before Mithridates IV (ca. 130), and even then they were graphically unsatisfactory. With rare exceptions they included no ruler’s personal name, and years are rare (Sellwood; Alram, pp. 121-37). The Gotarsēs Geopothros mentioned in a Greek inscription on a relief at Sar-e Pol in Kordestān (Gropp, 1986) recalls the Gotarzēs mentioned on the relief of Mithridates II (123-87 B.C.E.) hewn into the rock at Bīsotūn (Silvestre de Sacy, 1815, p. 191, pl. I) but now destroyed.
Since those early days of modern Greek epigraphy, the number of known Greek inscriptions from ancient Iran (that is, all countries which once had a population that spoke some Iranian idiom) has enormously increased. The geographic boundaries of Greek epigraphy of the “Extrême-Orient grec,” a term coined by Bernard Haussoullier in 1903, have been transferred much farther to the east in Bactria and Arachosia (qq.v.). As these inscriptions represent an invaluable and varied source of information about the encounter of the Greek and Iranian civilizations, it is regrettable that no corpus yet exists. Such a collection has been planned within the framework of the Corpus Inscriptionum Iranicarum, however, for more than thirty-five years. Louis Robert had started work on it (Robert, 1960, p. 86, n. 2), but unfortunately, he did not live to complete it. His preliminary work was continued by Paul Bernard and Jean Pouilloux (Bernard, 1987, p. 111) and is now in the hands of Bernard and Georges Rougemont (personal communication from N. Sims-Williams).http://www.iranica.com/articles/epigraphy-ihttp://www.iranica.com/articles/epigraphy-ii
to please seleukids they were preparing to tear to pieces.
There were no Seleucids left by then. Even the Sassanids (the founder coming to power nearly three centuries after the disappearance of the Seleucids in Antioch)
"Lover of the Greeks" LOL!
Take it up with the Parthians.
Persia was a Roman graveyard, have you not read the stories of Valens, Julian the apostate,etc.?
Sure. And Darius III, Sanatruces II, Vologases IV, Vologases V, Artabanus IV and Khosrau II.
During the reign of Artabanus II, two Jewish commoners and brothers, Anilai and Asinai from Nehardea (near modern Fallujah, Iraq), led a revolt against the Parthian governor of Babylonia. After defeating the latter, the two were granted the right to govern the region by Artabanus II, who feared further rebellion elsewhere. Anilai's Parthian wife poisoned Asinai out of fear he would attack Anilai over his marriage to a gentile. Following this, Anilai became embroiled in an armed conflict with a son-in-law of Artabanus, who eventually defeated him. With the Jewish regime removed, the native Babylonians began to harass the local Jewish community, forcing them to emigrate to Seleucia. When that city rebelled against Parthian rule in 35–36 AD, the Jews were expelled again, this time by the local Greeks and Aramaeans. The exiled Jews fled to Ctesiphon, Nehardea, and Nisibis.http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Parthian_Empire#Peace_with_Rome_and_court_intrigue
Seleukia-Ctesiphon (Babylon) was never Roman (unless you xcount once or twice it fell into Roman hands but was then retaken).
How many times Rome (old or new) fall to the Persians? And how many times the Romans put up the Shahanshah there?
And how did it get the name Seleucia?
Bactria was surrounded by orientals which is why the Greeks in it were completely absorbed and lost their identity over time.
Evidence of direct religious interaction between Greek and Buddhist thought during the period include the Milinda Panha, a Buddhist discourse in the platonic style, held between king Menander and the Buddhist monk Nagasena.http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Greco-Buddhism#Scriptures
Also the Mahavamsa (Chap. XXIX) records that during Menander's reign, "a Greek ("Yona") Buddhist head monk" named Mahadharmaraksita (literally translated as 'Great Teacher/Preserver of the Dharma') led 30,000 Buddhist monks from "the Greek city of Alexandria" (possibly Alexandria-of-the-Caucasus, around 150 km north of today's Kabul in Afghanistan), to Sri Lanka for the dedication of a stupa, indicating that Buddhism flourished in Menander's territory and that Greeks took a very active part in it.
Several Buddhist dedications by Greeks in India are recorded, such as that of the Greek meridarch (civil governor of a province) named Theodorus, describing in Kharoshthi how he enshrined relics of the Buddha. The inscriptions were found on a vase inside a stupa, dated to the reign of Menander or one his successors in the 1st century BCE (Tarn, p391):
"Theudorena meridarkhena pratithavida ime sarira sakamunisa bhagavato bahu-jana-stitiye":
"The meridarch Theodorus has enshrined relics of Lord Shakyamuni, for the welfare of the mass of the people"
(Swāt relic vase inscription of the Meridarkh Theodoros)
Finally, Buddhist tradition recognizes Menander as one of the great benefactors of the faith, together with Asoka and Kanishka.
Buddhist manuscripts in cursive Greek have been found in Afghanistan, praising various Buddhas and including mentions of the Mahayana Lokesvara-raja Buddha (λωγοασφαροραζοβοδδο). These manuscripts have been dated later than the 2nd century CE. (Nicholas Sims-Williams, "A Bactrian Buddhist Manuscript").
Some elements of the Mahayana movement may have begun around the 1st century BCE in northwestern India, at the time and place of these interactions. According to most scholars, the main sutras of Mahayana were written after 100 BCE, when sectarian conflicts arose among Nikaya Buddhist sects regarding the humanity or super-humanity of the Buddha and questions of metaphysical essentialism, on which Greek thought may have had some influence: "It may have been a Greek-influenced and Greek-carried form of Buddhism that passed north and east along the Silk Road".
The Greek philosopher Apollonius of Tyana is related by Philostratus in Life of Apollonius Tyana to have visited India, and specifically the city of Taxila around 46 CE. He describes constructions of the Greek type, probably referring to Sirkap, and explains that the Indo-Parthian king of Taxila, named Phraotes, received a Greek education at the court of his father and spoke Greek fluently:http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Legacy_of_the_Indo-Greeks#Linguistic_legacy
"Tell me, O King, how you acquired such a command of the Greek tongue, and whence you derived all your philosophical attainments in this place?"
[...]-"My father, after a Greek education, brought me to the sages at an age somewhat too early perhaps, for I was only twelve at the time, but they brought me up like their own son; for any that they admit knowing the Greek tongue they are especially fond of, because they consider that in virtue of the similarity of his disposition he already belongs to themselves."
Lastly, from the Rabatak inscription we have the following information, tending to indicate that Greek was still in official use until the time of Kanishka (circa 120 CE):
"He (Kanishka) issued(?) an edict(?) in Greek and then he put it into the Aryan language". …but when Kanishka refers to "the Aryan language" he surely means Bactrian, …"By the grace of Auramazda, I made another text in Aryan, which previously did not exist". It is difficult not to associate Kanishka's emphasis here on the use of the "Aryan language" with the replacement of Greek by Bactrian on his coinage. The numismatic evidence shows that this must have taken place very early in Kanishka's reign, …" — Prof. Nicholas Sims-Williams (University of London).
The language of Persia was Aramaic,
The language of Persia was Persian.http://books.google.com/books?id=3KQNLHx8nxAC&pg=PA75&lpg=PA75&dq=Ammianus+marcellinus+saansaan&source=bl&ots=l-W2PELvZa&sig=jmernaJdRsu6b4n11fEbbeZ9fYc&hl=en&ei=4MgzTeX-KIfLgQfY8qXuCw&sa=X&oi=book_result&ct=result&resnum=6&ved=0CCUQ6AEwBQ#v=onepage&q=Ammianus%20marcellinus%20saansaan&f=falsehttp://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Frahang-i_Pahlavig
Comp. Ammianus Marcellinus XIX. 2, 11: 'Pereis Saporem et Saansaan adpellantibus et Pугosen, quod rex regibus imperans et bollornm victor interpretatur'. The Persian king here mentioned was Sapor III, A. D. 308—381 and the war alluded to, was that with the Roman emperor Constantius, who returned to the western provinces of his empire about A. D. 350. The foregoing notice of Ammianus, that the Persians called Sapor III. by the title saansaan, L e. sháhatishdh, 'king of kings', and not malkân malká, as the title is always written on his coins, clearly proves that malkân malka was pronounced shâhanshâh, as if it were a Persian word, and not according to its orthography and derivation as a Semitic one. This is a proof that the peculiar way of reading Pahlavl, as described by Ibn Muqaffa, existed as early as the middle of the 4th century A. D.http://books.google.com/books?pg=PA125&dq=Ammianus+marcellinus+saansaan&ei=oMkzTbuvDIn2gAfep7DFCw&ct=result&id=hP1fAAAAMAAJ#v=onepage&q=Ammianus%20marcellinus%20saansaan&f=false
Josephus himself said so when he spoke of the dialect of his language the "Barbarians" spoke.
And Josephus was in Persia when?
You can't fight the bible Isa,
it clearly shows the Greeks as intruders into the orient.
Care to cite the verse?
Even the ancestors of the Greeks agree that Greece was a Western nation that apropriated Oriental knowledge and customs- read Clement of Alexandria's Protrepticus (exhortation to the Greeks).
Can you cite the geography lesson?
Delivered in Greek.