Charles Rollin.

The ancient history of the Egyptians, Carthaginians, Assyrians ..., Volume 8 online

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Interview of lianmbal and Scipio in Aftica, followed by a bloody battle
[in which the RMnans gain a complete victory.

Treaty of peace between tlie Carthaginians and Romans, which put
Ian end to the second -Punic war.



vGoogk



MO



CHBONOLOGICAL TABUS.



ICc!



A.M.



Cakthaok.



194



3R13

3816


m

188


aaso


164


3«a
3ac3


188

181


3848


156


3855


148


3896

3858


148
110



38S9



145



Fifty yewB ataiMod between tbe end of tbe second and tlie beginning of
the third Punic war.

Hannibal ta made pnetor of Carthage, and refomM the courts of justice
and the finances. A ftier having exercised that office two years, lie retires
to Icing AntkirJius at Epbesus, wlwni he sdvises to carry the war into Italy.

Interview of Uannibal and Sdpio at Ephesus.

Hannibal takes refuge in the island of Crete, to avoid beiqgdeliveied up
to the Romans.

Uaonibal abandoM the islaiid of Crete, to take refuge with Pnisias,
king of Bitfavnia.

Death of Hannibal.

Tlie Rooums send oommisrionerB into Aftica, to decide the diffiirenees
that arose between the Carthaginians and MasiniaBa.

Second embasqr sent by the Romans into Africa, to make new inquiries
into tiM difibrences subsisting between the Carthaginians and Masiiiissa.

Beginning of the tliird Punic war. U subaista a little more than four



Carthage tobesieged by the Romans.

Bdpio the younger is made consul, and reoeives tlie command of the
army before Carthage.
Scipto takes and antireiy demoUsbes Carthage.

BXD OF TBB CnOXOLOttXCil. TABL«.



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GENERAL INDEX.



Abahtidas makes himself tynnt of
Sicyon, vi. 100.

Abas, king of Arfos, ii. 238.

Abdolonymus is placed upon tbe throne
of Sidon against his will, v. 48. his an-
swer to Alexander^ 49.

Abelox, a Spaniard, his treachery, i.
291.

Abradates, king of Susiani
Cyrus's service, n. 112. he is
battle of Thymbra, 124.

Abraham jgoes to Egypt with Sarah, i.
163. the scripture {>laces him very near
Nimrod ; and why, ii. 46.

Abrocomas, one of the generals of
Artaxerxes Mnemon*s arm^^ marches
against Cyrus the Younger, lii. 299.

Absalom, brother of Alexander Jan-
naeus, vii. 281. he is taken prisoner at the
siege of Jerusalem, 282.

Abutites, governor of Susa for Darius,
surrenders mat place to Alexander, v.
95. he is continued in his ^vemment, 96.

Abydos, a city of Asia, besieged by
Philip, vi. 234. &c. tragical end of that
city, 235.

Academy, founded at Alexandria un-
ier the name of Musaeum, vi. 18.

Acarnanians, people of Greece, their
courage, vi. 198.

Acneeans, settled by Achaeus in Pelo-
ponnesus, ii. 243. institution of their com-
monwealUi, vi. 98. their government, ib.
cities, of which the Achaean league is'
formed at first, 99. several cities join it
afterwards, ib. chiefs who rendered that
republic so flourishing, 206. T he

Acheans enter into a war with Sparta,
vi. 127. afler many losses they call in
Antigonus to their aid, 133. in a war with
the jQtolians they have recourse to Phil-
ip, 168. they declare for the Romans
against that pnnce, 254. they join with
the Romans against Antiochus, 299.
their cruel treatment of many Spartans,
vii. 4. they subject the Messenians, 28.
they send deputies to Rome concerning
Sparta, 31. Callicrates, one of their

deputies, betrays them, 32, he. ^The

VOL. VIII* S



Achsans resolve to share with the Ra-
mans in the dangers of the war against
Perseus, vii. 125. they are suspected by
the Romans, 170. cruel treatment of them
by the Romans, ^172, &c. troubles in
Achaia, 188. the Achasans declare war
against the liacediemonians, ib. they in-
smt the Roman commissioners, 189. they
encage Thebes and Cbalcis to join them,
190. they are defeated by Metellus, 191.
and afterwards by Mummius, 192, &c.
Achaia is reduced into a R<Hnan prov-
ince, 193.

Achffimenes, brother of Xerxes, iii. 7.

Achsemenes, brother v€ Artaxerxes
Mnemon, is placed at the head of the
army sent by that prince against Egypt,
iii. 91. he is killed in a battle, ib.

Achaeus, son of Xuthus, fbimder of the
Acbseans, ii. 242.

AchiBus, cousin of Seleixus Ceraunus,
has the administration of the afiairs of
Egypt, vi. 149. he aveiwes the death of
that prince, 150. he refuses the crown,
and preserves it for Antiochus the Great,
ib. his fidehty to that prince, ib. he re^
volts ag^ainst Antiochus, 157. his power,
ib. he IS betrayed and delivered up to
Antiochus, and put to death, 164.

Achaia, so cslled firom Acheus. — See
Acheans, ii. 243.

Acbamians, comedy of Aristophanes;
extract from it, i. 77.

Achillas, young Ptolemy's guardian,
viii. 116. he assassinates Pompey, 117.
be is put to death, 121.

Acnoris, king of Egrpt, iii. 359.

Achradma, one of the quarters of tho
city of Syracuse, description of it, i'li.
213.

Acicborius, (^neral of the Gauls^
makes an irruption into Macedonia, vi.
37. then into Greece, 88. he perishes
there, 40.

Acilius (Manius) is appointed to com-
mand in Greece against Antiochin, vi*
299. he defeats that prince near Ther-
IflB, S62. he tulyects the ^Etoliaat,



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18t



QcmuuL on>£x.



AeiliiM, a fomig Roman, hit
lo make Prrseua quit his asylum, viL Id

Acrisiuff, kmg of Arfos, ii. 839.

Acroiatua, son oTAitihi, kinf of Spar-
ta, vi. 64. valour oTthaiyoting priocp, 67.

Actium, city iamuus for Atony's de-
feat, viiL 138.

Ada continued in the goTemment of
Caria after the death of Idreeus her hue-
hand, v. U.

Adherbal^senerkl oTthe C arthaginians,
deftrats the Romans at sea, i. S6S.

Adimantiis is appointed general of the
Athenians after the heule of Arginuss,
iiL 267. hy what means he escapes death
after his defeat at ^gespotamoe, 274.

Admetus, kingof theMolossians, fpves
Themistocies r«uge, iii. 69. he is intimi-
dated bj|r the Athemans, and sends him
away, iu. 80.

Admetus, officer in Alexander's army,
▼• £8.

Adonis. Feasta celdirated in honour
of him at Athens, iii. 205.

Adore. £tymotoiry of that word, ii.
tlS.

^acides, son of Arymbas, king of
Epirus, is driven out of his dominions by
the tntrigura of Philip king of Macedi^
nia, iv. 303. he reascends the throne, ib.

decides, king of Epinis, is banbhed
by his own subjects, v. 2S9.

^geus, king of Athens, ii. 240.

^gina, little island near Athens, iL
886.

iEgospotamos. famous for Lvsander's
victory over the Athenians, iii. t72.

iEgyptus, name given to Sesostris, i.
165.

Emilia, sister to Paiilus ^milius:
nches left by her to Scipio^ at her death,
ii. 80.

^militis (Paulus) is chosen consul,
vii. 131. he sets out for Macedonia, 136.
exact and severe discipline which he es-
tablishes in his army, 140. he gams a fa-
mous victory over Perseus near the city
of Pydna, 148, 8cc. he pursues Perseus
in his flight, 150. that prince puts himself
into his hands, 152. Paulus ^milius is
continued in the command of the army in
Macedonia, 155. during the winter-quar-
ters he visits the mont famous cities of
Greece, iL upon his return to Amphipdis
he imparts to the Macedonians the regu-
lations made by himself and the senate in
respect to Macedonia, 1&8, &c. he gives
agreat feast there, 169. he seta out for



Rome, and paases through Epir w, tha
cities of which he abandons to be plun-
dered by the troo}»6, 100. he entent Kome
in triumph, 161, Uc

.^milius, deputy from the Romans,
goes to Philip, nho was besieging Aby-
dos, and exhorts him in the name of the
senate to lay down his arms, vi. 237. he
goes lo Egypt to take possession of the
guardianship of the king in the name «f
Uie Roman people, ib.

iEmilius (L. Pauhis) is elected cotisu:
with Varro, i. 291. he is killed at the bat-
tle of Cannc, 294.

^na, a very rich temple in Media, vi.
227.

JEneas, supposed by Virgil contempo-
rarywith Dido, i. 211.

iEnobarbus (Domitius), consul, de»
dares for Antony, and retires to hino, vixL
136.

^olus, son of Hellen, reigns in Thes-
sails ii. 242.

^ra of Nabonassar, ii. 60. sera of the
SeleucidX) v. 278.

Machines, Athenian orator, suffers
.himself to be corrupted by Philip's gold,
iv. 285, 8tc he accuses Demosthenes,
324. he is cast and retires into banish-
ment, 325.

^sop the Phrygian: his history, ii.
293. he goes to the court of Croesus, ib.
he is supposed to have been the inventor
of fables, 294.

^tolia, one of the principal parts of
Greece, ii. 234.

iEtolians. War of the ./£toliana
against the Achsans and Philip, vi. 167.
treaty of ^eace between them, 192. the
^tolians join the Romans against Philip,
197. they make peace with that prince,
326. they declare against him n)r the
"Romans, 256. they condemn the treaty
made between Philip and the Romans,
280. they form a resolution to scitsc De-
raetrias, Chalcis, and LkcedaenYon, liy
treachery, 293. they call in the aid jf
Antiochus against the Romans, 295. thty
offer to submit to the Romans, 305. an^
cannot obtain peace, ib. the senate, at
the request of the Athenians and Rhodi-
ans. gnunt it them, vii. 2. cruel treatment
of them by the Romans, 169, &c.

Africa, discovered by the care of Ne-
chao, i. 179. Hannn sails round it byor-
der«of the senate of Carthage, 205. fertil-
ity of Africa, 210.

Agamemnon, king of Mycene, ii. 23a



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mNCRAL IMDBX.



108



Agariflti,wifeorM«gae1es. H«r rattl-
er's conduct in choosiiig her a husband,
ii. 273.

Agiithoclea, concubine of Ptolemy Phi-
)o|>iiior, vt. i6d. miserable end of that
woiiiaii, 231.

Ag;tt>iuc(e« sehces the tyrant of Syra-
cuse, 1. 230. his expeditions against the
Carthaginians in Sicily and Africa, ib.
he brings over Ofihellas to his side, and
thtui puts him to death, 237. miserable
end of that tyrant, ib.

Agathooles, governor of Parthia for
Antiochus, vi. 80.

Agathocles, brother of Agathoclea, vi.
165. his ascendant over Ptolemy Philo-
pator, ib. hb measures for obtaining the
guardianship of Ptolemy Epiphanes, 231.
he perishes miserablv, ib.

Agelas of Naupactus, ambassador from
the allies to Phihp. Wisdom of his dis-
course, vi. 191, &c

Agesilaus is elected king of Sparta, iii.
S3J. his education and character, ib. he
sets out for Asia, 333. he differs with
Lysauder, 335. his expeditions in Asia,
337, &c. Sparta appoints him generalis-
simo by sea and land, 340. he commis-
sions Pisander to command the fleet m
his stead, 341. his interview with Pharna-
bazua, 342. the Ephori recall him to the
aid of his country, 346. his rsady obedi-
ence, ib. he gains a victory over the The-
baris at Coroitaea, in which he is woimd-
ed, 3.30. ho returns to Sparta, 351. he
always retains his ancient mannersL ib.
he discovers the conspiracy formed by
Lysander, 352. different expeditions of
Ag«>8ilau8 in Greece, ib. he causes his
brother Teleutias to be appointed admi-
ral, ib. Sphndrias is acquitted by his
means, iv. 192. Antalcidas rallies him
upf>ii his being wounded by the Thebans,
193. dispute between Agesilaus and
Epaminoiidas in the assembly of the nU
ii«« of Sparta, 195. he causes war to be
declared against the Thebans, 196. he
finds means to save those who fled from
<hc battle of Leuctra, 199. his conduct in
the two irruptions of theThebans into the
territory of Sparta, 201. Sparta sends aid
to TachoM, kinw of Egy(>t, who had re-
volted aeatii'<t PerBiH/230. actions of
A^esilnuH in Egypt, 232. he declares f<>r
Nectancbus avaiiist Tuchos, ib. he dies
on his return to Sparta, 233.

AgAflilaiis, nncle on the nother's side
l» Aigis, king of Sparta, vi 115. he



abases that prince** confidence, 1t9. vio^
lence which he commits when one of the
Ephwi, 121. he b wounded and left for
dead, 122.

Agesipolis, king of Sparta with Agesi-
laus, iv. 179. difference between those
two kings, ib. he conunaiids the army
sentagamst Olynthus, 182. his dca'h, ib.

Agesipolis reigntt at Spatta with Ly-
curgus, vi. 172. he is dethroned by Ly-
curgus, 276, he retires to the camp of tne
Romami, ib.

Agesistrata, mother of Avis, king of
Sparta, vi. 123. her death, 12S.

Agiatis, widow of Agis king of Spar^
ta, is forced by Lconidas to marry Cleo-
menes, vi. 126. death of that princess,
136.

Agis 1. son of Eurysthenes, king of
Sparta, enslaves the inhabitants of Llos,
i. 95.

Agis II. son of Archidamus, kin^ of
Sparta, iii. 212. he makes war against
the people of Elb, 329. he acknowledges
Leotychides ibr his son at his death, ib.

Agis III. son of another Archidamus,
kmv of Sparta, commands the army of
the Lacedaemonians against the Macedo-
nians, and IS killed in a battle, v. 111.

Agis IV. son of Eudamidas, reigns at
Sparta, vi. 113. he endeavours to revive
the ancient institutions of Lycurstis, 114.
he effects it in part, 115,&c. way Agesi-
laus prevents the final execution of that
design, 1 19. he is sent to aid the Achieans
against the ^tolians, 120. on his return
to Sparta he finds a total change there,
121. he is condemned to die, and exe«
cuted, 124, &c.

Agonothete, a name given to those
who presided in the pubUc games of
Greece, i. 48.

Agriculture. Esteem that the ancients
had tor it, especially in Egypt, i. 152. in
Persia, ii. 189. and in Sicily, iii. 131.
- Asrrigentum. Foundation rf that city,
iii. 200. it is suhiected first by the Car-
thaginians, i. 221. and afterwards by the
Romans, 242.

Agron, prince of Ill3iTia,vi. 109.

Anasuerus, name given by the Scrip-
tures to Astyagcs, as also to Camhyses
and Darius. — See the names of the last
two.

Ahaz, king of Judah, becomes vassal
and tributary to Tiglath-Pilesar, ii. 61.

Albanians. Situati<in of their country,
viii. 98. they are defeated by Pompey, 98«



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184



ommsjkhminaL



AlewMv Ml «f ParMoi, Idig «rilyw-

mB, and &ther of Amphitryon, iL S9^.

Alcmis, Greek poet, ii. 286.

Alcaader, young Lacedaanonian, putf
out one of Lycurgue'a e^ea, ii. S49. Liy-
curgua*a manner of bemg revenged on
hiu,ib.

Aketaa, king of the MoloaaiaBB, great-
grandfather bUh of Pyrrhtta and Alex-
ander the Great, iv. 278.

Alcibiadea. When verv young be car-
ries the prize of ▼alour in the battle againat
the Potidsana, iiL 119. character m that
Athenian. 190. his intimacy with Socra^
tea, 191. tua yersatility of geniua, 193. hia
passion for ruling akwe, 194. Alci-
biadea begins to attract notice at Athens,
iii. 190. his artifice for breaking the treaty
with Sparta, 194. he engaKes the Athen-
iana in the war with Sicily, 197. he is
elected general with Nicias and Lama-
chus, 201. he is accused of having muti-
lated (he sutues of Mercury, 206. he ■
out for Sicily, without having been aUe
to bring that affair to a trial, ib. he takes
Catana by surprise, 209. he is recalled by
the Atheniana to be tried, 210. he flies,
and is condemned to die for contumacy,
ib. he retires to Sparta, 212. he debauches
rinnea, the wife of Agis, and has a son
by her, ib. he advises the Lacedaemonians
to send Gylippus to the aid of Syracuse,,

217.- Alcibiades retires to Tissapher-

ncs, iii. 245. his influence with that sa-
trap, ib. his return to Athens is concert-
ed, 247. he is recalled, 248. he beats the
Lacedaemonian fleet, 253. he goes to Tis-
sapheriies, who causes him to be seized
and carried prisoner to Sardis, ib. he es-
capes out of prison, ib. he defeats Min-
darus and Phamabazus by sea and land
the same day, 2d4. he returns in triumph
to Athens, 265. and is declared generalis-
simo, 256. he causes the great mysteries
to be celebrated, 257. he sets sail with the
fleet, 258. ThrasybiiluR accuses him at
Athens of having occasioned ihe liefeat of
the fleet near Ephesus, 261. the com-
mand is taken from him, ib. he comes to
the Athenian generals at .^gospotamos,
272. the advice he gives them, ib. he re-
tires into the province of Phamabazus,
283. that satrap caus>('« him to be assas-
sinated, 284. his character, ib.

Alcibiades, one of the Spartan exiles,
is reinstated by the Achseans, and sent
deputy to Rome with complaints against
them, viL 21. the AchaBami condemn him



to din, f4. dwy MOi afiw ibmI tfMlM^
lence,26.

Alcimus is placed at the head of D»-
roetriua Sotera army againat the Jews,
viL 22S.

AkrmaMn, ii. 273.

AlcnuBonidae emelled Athena by PSsis-
tratus, ii. 275. tney take the care of
buildins the new temple of Delphi
themaeTvea, 278. their aim in that i
taking, ib.

AkyoneuB, son of Antigonus, carries
the head of Pynfaua to his father, tL 71.

Alexamenea is sent b]f the iEltoliaDs to
seise Sparta, vi 293b his avarice occa-
sions the miscarriage of that design, 294.
he is killed.in Sparta, ib.

Alexander I. son of Ara^tas I. kin? at
Macedon, avenges the aflront hia mother
and aisters had received from the Persian
ambassadors, ii. %2. he makea proposals
of peace to the Atheniana from the Pet-
siaiu$, iii. 44. he givea the Greeks intelli-
gence of the designs of the P^sians, 48.

Alexander II. son of Amyntas II. reigns
in Macedonia, and dies at the end of one
year, iv. 209.

Alexander III. sumadied the Great,
son of Philip. His birth, iv. 278. happy
inclinations of that prince, v. 2. he has
AristQtie for his preceptor, 3. Alexan-
der's esteem and afiection for that philos-
opher, ib. he breaks Bucephalus, 7..— -
Alexander ascends the thnme of Mace-
donia, V. 8. he reduces and subjects the
people bordering upon hb kingdom, who
had revolted, 9. ne eqters Greece to dis-
solve the league which had been formed
against him, 10. he defeats the Thebans
in a creat battle, ib. and takes their city,
which he destroys, 11. he pardons the
Athenians, 12. he siraimons a diet at C(^
rinth, and causes himself to be declared
generalissimo of the Greeks against the
Persians, 13. he returns into Alacedonia,
14. and mdces preparations for his expe-
dition against the Persians, 15. he ap-
points Antipater to govern Macedonia as
his viceroy, 16.-— —Alexander sets out
for Asia, v. 17. arrives at Ilion, nthcre
he renders great honours to the memory
of Achilles, 18. he passes the Granicus,
and gains a sreat victory over the Per-
sians, 20. he besieges and takes Miletus,
22. then Halicamassus, 23. and conquers
almost all Asia Minor, 24. he takes the
city of Grordium, where he cuts the ftif
mous Gordian knot, 26. he passe* tht



vGoogk



Q£N£AAL INDSX.



1«S



tfcraite of Ciilcia, 27. k. arrives at Tar*

siis, vrh«re he has a dangerous* illness, w>
c laioned by baihing in the river Cydnus,
tb. he is cured of ii in a few days, 30. he
narches against Dartu?, and gains a fa-
mous viclury over that prince near Issus,
96, &c. tired with pursuing Darius, he
comes to that prince's camp, which his
troops had just beibre seized, 4i. Alex-
uider's humanity and attention to Svsi-
ganibis and the other captive pnnce«»es,
44.— Alexander enters Syria, v. 45.
th«$ treatmres laid up in Damascus a/e
delivered to him, ih. Darius writes him a
tetter in the most haughty terms, 46. he
answers it in the same style, 47. the city
of Sidon opens its gates to him, ib. he be-
sieges Tyre, 51, ]&c. after a long siege
he cakes that place by storm, 59. he re-
ceives a second letter from Darius, 65.
he marches to Jerusalem, 66. honours
paid by him to the high-priest Jaddus^
68. he eaters Jerusalem and otiTers sacri-
fices there, ib. Daniel's prophecies rela-
ting to him are shown him, 69. he grants
ereat privileges to the Jews, 73. uid re-
fuses the same to the Samaritans, ib. he
besieges and takes Gaza, 74. enters
Egypt, 75. makes himself master of it,
76. and begins to build Alexandria, 77.
he goes into Libya, 77. visits the temple
of Jupiter Ammon, 78. and causes him-
self to be declared the son of that god, ib.

he returns to Egypt, 79. Alexander,

on his return to Egypti resolves to ad-
vance against Darius, v. 80. on setting
out, he is informed of the death of that
prince's wife, ib. he causes her to be in-
terred with great magnificence, ib. he
passes the Euphrates, 81. then the Ti-
gris, 82. he comes. up with Darius, and
gains a great battle, near Arbela, 90. he
takes Arbela, 91. Babylon, 93. Su8a,95.
subdues the Uxii, 98, &c. seizes the pass
of Susa, 99. arrives at Pehepolis, of
which he makes himself master, ICO, &c.
and burns the palace of that city in a
drunken frolic, 102. Alexander pur-
sues Darius, v. 103. Bessus's treatment
of that prince makes him hasten his
march, 104. Alexander's grief on seeing
the body of Darius, who had just before
expired, 106. he sends it to Sysigarobis,
ib. he marches against Bessus, HI.
Thalestris, queen of the Amazons, comes
from a remote coimtry to see him, 1 13.
he abandons himself to pleasure and ex-
GMB» 114. be continues his inarch against

b2



he iputi Philotas to death
upon suspicion of havi



Bessus, 116.

' having entered into a
conspiracy against hmi, 121. and Par-
menio his father, ib. he subdues several
nations, 123. he arrives in K.i':triana, ib.
his cruel treatment of the ilranchide,
124. Bessus b brought to him, ib.— *
Alexander taxes many cities in Bactri*
ana, v. 125, &c. and buiias one near the
laxartes, to which he gives his nanoe,
126. he marches against the Sogdians,
who had revolted, and destroys many of
their cities, 127. the Scythians send am-
bassadors to him, who speak with extra-
ordinary freedom, ib. he passes the lax-
artes, 129. gains a victory over the Scyth-
ians, 130. and treats the conquered fa-
vourably, ib. he quells a revolt of ihe
Sogdians, 131. he sends Bessus to Ec-
batana, to be punished, ib. he lakes the
city of Petra, 132, &c. he abandons him-
self to the pleasure of hunting, in which
he is in great danger, 134. he gives CK-
tus the command of the provinces which
had been formerly under Artabazus, 135.
he invites that officer to a feast, and kills
him, 136, &c. he undertakes various ex-
peditions, 139. he marries Roxana, daugh-
ter of Oxyartes, 140. he resolves to march
into India, and makes preparations for
setting out, ib. he endeavours to make
his courtiers adore him after the Persian
manner, ib. he puts the philosopher CaU

listbenes to death, 143^ Alexander

sets out for India, v. 144. he takes many
cities there that seemed impregnable ana
frequently endangers his life, 148, &c he
grants Taxilus his protection, 151. he
passes the river Indus, and then the Hy
daspes, 153. and gains a famous victory
over Poms, 156. he restores that prince
to his kingdom, 158. he builds Niceea and
Bucephalia, ib. he advances into India,
and subjects many nations, 159. he forms
the design of penetrating as far as the
Ganges, 163. general murmur of his
army, ib. he renounces that design, and
gives orders to prepare for returning, 165.
excess of vanity which he shows in giving
thanks to the gods, 166.— -Alexander
sets out on his march to the ocean, v. ib.
is in extreme danger at the city of the
Oxydracae, 167. he subdues all he meets
in his way, 170. arrives kt the ocean, 171.
prepares for his return to Europe, 172.
ne suffers extremely by famine in passing
desert places, 173. equipage in wtiichhe
passes through Camuuua, ib. he arrives



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»t PteMitrdi, ITS. kmaan raodered hf
htm u> the mshea of Cynia, 176. he puts
Oninest satrap of the province, to death,
177. he marries Sutira, the dauchter of
Darius, 178. he pays the debts of his sol-
diers, 179. he appeases a OMitiny amongst
them, 182, &c. he recalls Antipater, m
Mibstitutes Cralenis in his stead, 184. his
grief for Hephnstion's J«Uh, ib. &c. he
conquers the Cosseans, ib.— ^Alexan-
der enters Babylon, notwithstanding the
mnister predictions of the Masi and other
soothsayera, v. 185. he celebrates He-
phoBstion's funeral with extraordinary
magnificence, 186. he forms yarioos de-
signs of expeditions and conquests, 169.
he sets people at work upon repairing the
banks of the Euphrates, ib. and rebuild-
ing the temple of Beius, 190. he abandons
himself to excessive drinking, which oc-
casions his death, 192, &c. pomp of his
funeral, 282. his body is earned to Alex-
andria, 234. judgment to be paraed on
Alexander, 195. character of that prince,
196, &c. Daniel's prophecies concerning
Alexander, 69, &c

Alexander, son of Alexander the Great,
is elected king, ▼. 218. Cassander first
deorives that prince of the sovereignty,
260. then puts him to death, 281.

Alexander, son of Cassander, disputes
the crown of Macedonia with his brother
Antipater, vi. 9. he is killed by Deme-
trius, whom he had called in to his aid,
ib.

Alexander I., king of Epirus, marries
Cleopatra, dauriiter of l4ulip, king of
Macedonia, iv. 527.

Alexander Bala forms a c<Mi8piracy



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