Charles Rollin.

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

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against Demetrius Soter, vii. 226. he as-
cends the throne of Syria, 227. he mar-
ries Cleopatra, the daughter of Ptolemy
Philometor, 228. he abandons himself to
voluptuousness, ib. Ptolemy declares
against him in favour of Demetrius Ni-
cator, 229. Alexander perishes, 230.

Alexander Zebina dethrones Deme-
trius king of Syria, vii. 252. he is de-
feated by Antiochus Grypus, and soon
after killed, 254.

Alexander I. , son of Physoon, is placed
upon the throne of Egypt, vii. 261. he
causes his mother Cleopatra to be put to
death, 266. he is expelled by his subjects,
and perishes soon after, 267.

Alexander II., son c€ Alexander I.,
reigns in Eeypt aOer the death of La-
thyrus, vii. Pek, he marries Cleopatra,

I called Bercniee, aad kiUs tier iii»«t«ea
days after, ib. the Alexandrians d«4.l»oiie
him, 274. he dies, and declares M bis
death the Roman people his heirs, ib.

Alexander Janneus reigns i-i Judeea,
vii. 282. he attacks the mhr/.'itants of
Ptolemais, 262. Lathyrus mar :He8 to the
aid of that city, and defeats Alexander
near the Jordan, ib. &c. Ale: ander's re-
venge upon €raza, 283. quar il between
that prince and the Pharisee* , 273. gross
affipont that he receives at the feast of
tabernacles, ib. vengeance which he takes
for it, 284. civil war between that praice
and his subjects, ib. after having tenni-
nated it, he abafodons himself to feasting,
and dies, ib.

Alexander makes himsetf ^ant of
Pherffi, iv. 209. he endeavours to subject
the people of Thessaly, ib. Pelopidas re-
duces him to reason, ib. h^ seizes Pek>-
pidas by treachery, and puts him in pris-
(HI, 210. Epaminondas obliges him to re-
lease his prisoner, 213. he is defeated
near Cynoscephale, 215. tragical end of
that tyrant, 216. his diversions, 213.

Alexander, son of ^p^mis, forms a
conspiracy against Alexander the Great,
V. 25. he 18 put to death, 26.

Alexander, son of Pdysporchon, ac-
cepts the office of governor-general of
Peloponnesus, v. 262. he is kSled in Si*
cyon, ib.

, Alexander, governor of Persia for An*
tiochus the Great^ vi. 150. he revohs, uid
makes himself sover^gn in his province,
ib. he perishes miscraBly, 154.

Alexander, deputy from the ^tolians
to the assembly of the allies held at Tempe,
vi. 264.

Alexander, pretend'^d son of Perseus,
is driven out of Macedonia, where he
had usurped the throne, vii. 187.

Alexander, son of Antony and Cleo-
patra, viii. 133.

Alexandra, wife of Alexander Jan*
naeus, reigns over the Jewish nation, vii.
273, &c.

Alexandria, a city of Egypt, built by
Alexander the Great, v. 77. famous li-
braries of Alexandria, vi. 18, &c. fate of
those libraries, 19, &c.

Alexandria, built by Alexander the
Great, upon the laxartes. v. 126.

Alexis, governor of the citadel of Apa*
msBa, betrays Epigenes, Antiocfaus*f
general, vi. 154.

Algebra, that icieiioe is part of the




imahematicst and oo^t not to be ne-
glected, viii. 12.

AUobroges, extent of their country, i.

Alps, mountains famous for Hannibal's
passing them, i. 276.

Amasis, officer of Apnea, is proclaimed
kuig of Egypl, 1. 183. he is con6rmed in
the possession of the kingdom by I^abu-
chodonosor, 184. hejdefeats Apries, who
marched against him, takes him prisoner,
and puts him to death, 185. he reigns
peaceably in Egypt, 186. his method for
acquiring the respect of his subjects, ib.
bis death, 187. his body is taken out of
nis tomb and burnt, by order <^C ambyses,
ii. 167.

Ambassadors. Fine example of^isin-
terestedness in certain Roman ambassa-
dors, vi. 73.

Amenophis, kin^ of Egypt, i. 164. his
manner of educatins his son Sesostris,
166. this king is the Fharaoh of Scripture,
who was drowned in the Red Sea, 164.

Amestris, wife of Xerxes. Barbarous
and inhuman revenge of that princess, iii.
67, &c.

Amisus, a city of Asia, besieged by
LucuUus, viii. 72. the engineer Callima-
chus, who defended it, sets it on fire, and
burns it, 75.

Amroonians, ii. 168. famous temple of
that people, v. 76.

Amnesty, famous one at Athens, iii.
288. occasions when amnesties are ne-
cessary, 289.

Amorces, bastard of Pissuthnes, revolts
against Darius Nothus, iii. 244. he is
t^Len and sent into Persia, ib.

Aniofiis, king of Egypt. See Theth-

Amphares, one of the Spartan Ephori,
vi. 123. his treachery and cruelty to king
Agis, ib.

Amphictyon, king of Athens, ii. 240.

Amphictyons. Institution of that as-
sembly, ii. 240. iv. 74. their power, 75.
oath taken at their installation, ib. their
condescensions for Philip occasioned the
dimmution of their authority, 76. famous
sacred war undertaken by order of this
assembly, 283.

Amphipolis, city of Thrace, besieged
by Cleon, general of the Athenians, iii.
188. Philip takes that city from the Athe-
nians, and declares it free, iv. 274. it is
soon aAer taken possession of by that^

AmyHtas I., kiitf of Maoedonia, nib'
mits to Darius, ii. 322.

An^ntas II., king of Macedonia,
father of Philip, iv. 270. his death, 271.

Amvntas, son of Perdiccas, excluded
from the throne of Macedonia, iv. 273.

Amyntas, deserter from Alexander'i
army, seizes the government of Egypt*
V. 76. he is killed there, 76.

Amyntas, one of Alexander the Great's
officers, V. 94.

Amyrteus, one of the generals of the
Egyptians, who had revolted against At
taxerxes Longimanus, iii. 92. he is as-
sisted by the Athenians, 105. he drives
the Persians out of Egypt, and is declar-
ed king of it, 183. he dies, ib.

Amytis, wifeofNabuchodonosor,ii. 52

Anacharsis, of the Scytho-Nomadet
by nation, one of the seven sages, ii. 292.
his contempt for riches, ib.

Anacreon, Greek poet, ii. 287.

Anaitis. Fate of one of the statues of
this goddess, vifi. 130.

Anaxagoras, his care of Pericles, iii.
97. his doctrine, 123.

Anaxander, king of Lacedsemonia, i.

Anaxilaus, tyrant of Zancle, iii. 136.

Anaximenes, in what manner he saved
his country, v. 17.

Andranodorus, guardian of Hierony-
imis, king of Syracuse, viii. 16. his strange
abuse of nis authority, ib. after the death
of Hieronymus, he seizes part of Syra-
cuse, 19. he forms a conspiracy for as-
cending the throne, 21. he is accused and
put to death, ib.

Andriscus of Adramyttium, pretends
himself son of Perseus, and is declared
king of Macedonia, vii. 185. he defeats
the Roman army, commanded by the
prstor Juventius, 187. he is twice de-
feated bv Metellus, ib. he is taken, and
sent to Kome, ib. he serves to adorn the
triumph of Metellus, 197.

Androcles, son of Codrus, king of
Athens, ii. 243.

Andromachiis, governor of Syria and
Palestine for Alexandei, V. 80. sad end
of that governor, ib.

Andromachus, father of Achseus, isi
taken and kep». p' by Ptolemy Eu^
ergetes, vi. 149. Ptolemy Philopator sets
him at liberty, and restores him to his
son, 157.

Andronicus, general of Antigonus,
makeshinuelf master of Tyre, v, S'TS. ha


<aaiEBAL dbra:.

!■ iMifliafMl IB that (ilaM bt Ptolemy, and
:ortnM to nunrende^ 276.

Andronicus, Pereeu«*a officer, put to
death, aiid vvbv« vii. 128.

Aiidroiiicus of Rhodes, to whom the
world is iudebced for ihe works of Aris-
totle, viii. 65.

Androsthenes, commander for I%Uip at
Corinth, is defeated by Nirostratus, pf»-
.wr of tlie AchcNuis, ▼!. 265.

Angels. Opinions of the Pagans coD-
^eminf ihem, iv. 12.

Aniciuw, Roman praetor, is charged
with the war against Geutius, kin^ dS
liivria, vii. 133. he defeats that |Nniice,
lakes him prisoner, and sends him to
Riimc, 140. he rec<»ves the honour of a
triumph, 162.

Autaicirlas, Lacedaemonian, concludes
ni-itli the Persians a peace disgracefol to
the Greeks, iii. 353, &c

Antignna, Philotas^s mistress* accuses
.lau to Alejiander, ?. 118.

Antigone, the daughter-in-law of Ptol-
emy, wife of Pyrrhus, vi. 6.

Antigonia, city built by Antigonus, v.
813. and destroyed by Seleucus, vi. 3.

Antigonus, one of Alexander's cap-
rains, divides the empire of that prince
^witU the rest of them, y. 218. he makes
^'ar against Eumenes, and besieges him
T. Nira, 241. he marches into Pisidia
against Alcctas and Attalus, 242. he be-
??uies very powerful, 245. he revolts
•gainst the kings, and continues the war
^'^ lib Eumenes, who adheres to them, 254.
JO is defeated by that captain, 263. he
gols Eumenes into his hands by treach-
ery,^ 269. and causes him to perish^
f>nson, 270. a league is formed against
lim, 271. he takes Syria and Phoenicia
from Ptolemy, 272. and makes himself
master of Tyre, after a long siege, 273.
no marches against Cassan<fer, and gains
great advantages over him, 274. he con-
Ckuaes a treaty with the confederate
pnnces, 281. he forms the design of re-
sionng liberty to Greece, 284. he besieces
and takes Athens, 285, &c. excessive
b'«nours paid him there, 287. he assumes
the title of King, 293. he makes prepa-
rations to invade Ecypi, 294. his enter-
prise is unsuccessful, ib. he loses a great
battle at Ipsus, and is killed in it, 315.

Antigonus Gonatas offers himself as a
hostage for Uemetrius his father, vi. ib.

tiret into im maiitiiM cities, ib. he eeate
troops lo the aid of the Spartans agiiioiit
Pyrrhus, 68. he marches to the assisiaiicc
of Argo«, besieged by that prince, ib. he
takes the whole army and camp of Pyr-
rhus, and celebrates the funeral €^ that
prince with great magnificence, 71. he
oesieges Athens, 74. and takes it, ib. hia

Antigonus Do8on,as Philip's guardiaii,
reigns in Macedonia, vi. 98. the Achseans
call him into their aid a^^ainst Sparta, 133.
he occasions their gaining several advan-
tages, 137, &c. he is victorious in the
famous battle of Selasia against Cl«*om-
enes, 141. he makes himself rnasier of
Sparta, and treats it with great clemency,
146. he marches against the lUyriaas,
and dies after having gained a victory
over them, ib.

Antig<mus, nephew of Antigontxs Do-
son, Philip's favourite, discovers to tikat
prince the innocence of his son Deme-
trius, and the guilt of Perseus, vii. 56.
Phihp's intentions in respect to him, 57.
Antigonus, a Macedonian lord in the
court of Perseus, vii. 137.

Antigonus, the brother of Aristobuhn
f ., is appointed by his brother to terminate
the war in Ituraea, vii. 281. at his r^um
his brother puts him to death, 282.

Antigonus, scm of Aristobuius II., is
sent to Rome by Pompey, vii. 292. he is
set upon the throne of Judea, 293. he is
besieged in Jerusalem, 294. he surrenders
and is put to death, 295.

Antimachus, officei- in the army of Per-
seus, vii. 122.

Antioch, city built by Seleucus, upon
tliT^rontes, vi. 3.

Ani^hus, lieutenant of Alcibiades,
attacks thW<'<^®d®''*oniA(*s ^i^ ^^ con-
duct, and is dC^ted with great loss, iii.
260. - s.^^

Antiochus I., sumSfiJ^J Soter, reisBS
in Syria, and marriesSlfa*^"**^ ""
father's wife, vi. 32. he eiSfavonrs to
seize the kingdom of Persamu'S?*?^- "•
is defeated by Eumenes, ib. he pu^ <>"•
of his sons to death, and dies hioi^
soon afVer, ib.

Antiochus II., surnamed Theos, a^
cends the throne of Syria, vi. 77. he de- '
livers Miletus from tyranny, ib. he carries
the war into Egypt against Ptolemy, 80.

. -o. ,-r. -T" - . ••••' » '" — ^^^ provinces of the East revolt against

he est ablishes himself in Macedonia, 41. him, ib. be loses most of those provinces,
FriAus dnves him out of i^ 64. he re. 81. he makes peace with Ptolemy, and





oiarrMS Beranico, tbs daughter of that
prioce, after having repudiated Laodice,
ib. he repudiates Berenice, and t«^es
Laodice again, who causes him to be
poisoned, 88. Daniel's prophecies coa-
cerning him, ib.

AiiUochus Hierax commands in Asia
Minor, vi. 88. he enters into a league
with his brother Seleucus against Ptole-
my, 92. he declares war against Seleucus,
gives him battle, and defeats him with
great danger of his life, 93. he is attack-
ed and defeated by Eumenes, 94. he re-
t'u-es to Ariarathest who soon after seeks
occasion to rid himself of him, 95. he
takes refuge with Ptolemy, who imprisons
him, ib. he escapes from prison, and is
assassinated by robbers, ib.

Antiochus III., surnamed the Great,
begins to reign in Syria, vi. 150. fidelity
of AchflBus towards him, ib. he appoints
Hermias his prime minister, ib. Molon
and Alexander, whom he had appointed
governors of Media and Persia, revolt
against him, ib. he marries Laodice, the
daughter of Mithridates, 151. he sacrifi-
ces Epigenes, the most able of his gen-
erals, to the jealousy of Hermias, 154.
he n»arches against the rebels, and re-
duces them, 1^. he rids himself of Her-
mias, 156. he marches into Ccele-syria,
and takes Seleucia, 158, Tyre, and Ptol-
emais, 159. he makes a truce with Ptol-
emy, ib. Tbe war breaks out again, 160.
Antiochus gains many advantages, 161.
he loses a great battle at Raphia, 162.
he makes peace with Ptolemy, 163. he
turns his arms against Acheus, who had
revolted, ib. Achaeus is put into his hands
by treachery, and executed, 164. expedi-
tions of Antiochus into Media, 227, Par-
thia, ib. Hyrcania, ib. Bactriana, 228,
and even into India, 229. he enters into
an alliance with Philip to invade the
kingdom of Egypt, 232, and seizes Coele-
syria and Palestine, ib. he makes war
against Attains, 247. upon the remon-
strances of the Romans lie retires, ib. he
recovers Coele-sjn-ia, which Aristomeaies
had taken from him, ib. Antiochus forms
the design of seizing Asia Minor, 249. he
takes some places there, 271. an embassy
is sent to him from the Romans upon that
head, ib. Hannibal retires to him, 274.
the arrival of that general determines him
to engage in a war with the Romans, 283.
he marches against the Pisidians, and
Fubjects them,. 286. he gaef to Greece

at the request of the .fitoliaBS, 296. lit
attempts to bring over the Achseans i*
vain, 296, and afterwards the Boeotians,
299. he makes himself master of Chalcis,
and all Eubcea, ib. the Romans declare
war against him, ib. he makes an ill use
of Hannibal's counsels, 301. he goes to
Chalets, and marries the daughter of the
person in whose house he lodges, ib. ho
seizes the straits of Thermopylse, 302.
he is defeated near those mountains, and
escapes to Clialcis, ib. on his return to
Ephesus, he ventures a sea-fight, and
loses it, 307. his fieet gains some advan-
tage over the Rhodians, 309. he loses a
second battle at sea, ib. conduct of An-
tiochus after this defeat, 311. he makes
proposals of peace, 312, which are re-
jected, 314. he loses a great battle near
Magnesia, 317, &c. he demands peace,

318. he obtains it, and on what conditions,

319. in order to pay the tribute to the
Romans, he plunders a temple in Ely-
mais, vii. 9. he is killed, ib. character of
Antiochus, ib. Daniel's prophecies eon-
ceming that prince, 10.

Antiochus, the eldest son of Antiochus
the Great, dies in the flower of his youth,
vi. 287. diaracter of that young prince,

Antiochus IT., surnamed Epiphanes,
goes to Rome as a hostage, vi. 319. he
ascends the throne of Syria, vii. 61. dis-
pute between that prince and the king of
Egypt, 63. he marches towards Egypt,
65, and gains a first victory over Ptole-
my, ib. then a second, 66. he makes
himself master of Egypt, ib. and takes
the king himself, ib. upon the rumour of
a general revolt, he enters Palestine, 67.
besiegos and takes Jerusalem, ib. where
he exercises the most horrid cruelties,
ib. &c. Antiochus renews the war in
Egypt, ^8. he replaces Ptolemy Philo-
metor upon the throne, and with what
view, 70. he returns to Syria, ib. he
comes back to Esypt, and marches to
Alexandria, 72. Popilius, the Roman
ambassador, obliges him to quit it, 73.

Antiochus, incensed at what happened
in Egypt, vents his rage upon the Jews,
vii. 74. he orders Apollonius, one of his
generals, to destroy Jerusalem, ib. cruel-
ties committed there by that general, ib.
Antiochus endeavours to abolish the wor^
ship of the true God at Jerusalem, 75. he
enters 'Judsea, and commits horrible o> >•
elties, 77, &o. he celebrates games t




Dftpline,MvA]ilkMli,8I. Mveralflfln

Miierals defeated by Judu MaccalNNn,
ID. he goes to Persia, aitetnpis to plunder
the tetnnle of Elymais, arid is shameTully
repulsed, 66. upon receiviiic aHvice of
the defeat of his armies in Judea, he sets
out instantly with design to exterminate
the Jews, 87. he is struck by the band of
Ck>d on his way, and dies in the most ex-
quisite torment's, ib. Daniel*s pri^hecies
oonceming this prince, 88.

Antiochus V. called Eupator, succeeds
his fiither Antiochus Bpiphanes in the
kingdom of Syria, vii. 214. he continues
the war with Uie Jews, S15. his generals
and himself in person are defeated by Ju-
das MaccaboBus, SI 6. he makes peace
with the Jews, and destroys the fortifica-
tions of the temple, 217. Romans discon-
tented wilh Eupator, 222. his soldiers de-
liver him up to Demetrius, who puts him
to death, ib.

Antiochus VI. mimamed Theos, is
placed upon the throne of Syria by Try-
phon, vii. 2S3. he is assassinated soon
after, 235.

Antiochus VII. sumaroed Sidetes,
marries Cleopatra, wife of Demetritn,
and is proclaimed kingof Syrii, vii. 238.
he detnrones Tryphon, who is put to
death, ib. be marches into Judsea, 246.
besieges John Hyrcanus in Jerusalem,
ib. the city capitulates, ib. he turns his
arms agamst Parthia, 247. where he
perishes, 248. an adventure of this prince
ui hunting, ib.

Antiochus VIII. sumamed Grypus,
begins to reign in Syria, vii. 254. he mar-
ries Trrphena, the daughter of Physcon,
king of Egypt, ib. he defeats and expels
Zebma, ib. his mother Cleopatra en-
deavours to poison him, and is poisoned
herself, 255. Antiochus reigns some time
in peace, ib. war between that {)rince
and his brother Antiochus of Cyzicum,
256. the two brothers divide the empire
of S^ria between them, 258. Grypus
marnes Selene, the daughter of Cleopa-
tra, and renews the war against his bro-
ther, 264. he is assassinated by one of
his vassals, ib.

Antiochus IX. sumat/ied the Cyzieo-
nian, makes war against his brother An-
tiochus Grypus, vii. 256. he marries
Cleopatra, whom Lathy nis had repudi-
ated, ib. after several battles, he comes
to an aecommodation wilh his broiher,
and divides the empire of Syria with him,

258. be ^ofs to dM aid of fbe 1
tans, and u unsdcceasful in the wa', ib.
after his brother's death be endeavours
to possess himself of his dominion?, 265.
he loses a battle against Seleucus thesoo
of Grypus, who puts him to death, ib.

Antiochus X. sumamed Eusebes, son
of Antiochus the'Cyzicenian, causes him-
self to be crowned king of Syria, and de>
poses Seleucus, vii. 266. he gsins a bstp
tie against Antiochus and Philip, brother
of Seleucus, ib. he marries Selene, the
widow of Gnrpos, ib. he is entirely de*
feated by Philip, and obliged to take ref-
use amongst the Parthians, ib. by their .
aid he returns into Syria, ib. be is agaifl
expelled, and retires into CiKcia, wiierc
he ends his d^s, 267.

Antio<^us Al. sonof Grrpm, endeav*
ours to revenge the death c^ his brothei
Seleucus, vii. 266. he is defeated by Eu-
sebes, and drowned in endeavouring tc
pass the Orontes, ib. &c.

Antiochus XII. surnamed Dionysins,
seizes Ccele-syria, and reigns a very
short time, vii. 266.

Antiochus XIII. cal)ed Asiaticus, sent
by Selene, his mother, to Rome, vii. 2^.
on his return he passes through Sicily,
and receives an enormous affront from
Vcrres, ib. he reigns some time in Syria,
272. Pompey deprives him of his doinin-
iwis, 273.

Antipas, or Antipater, Herod's falber,
excites great troubles in JudsBa, vii. 288.
&c. he sends troops to aid Caesar, be-
sieged in Alexandria, viii. 123.

Antipater, Alexander's lieutenant, is
appointed by that prince to crrivern Mace*
donia in his absence, v. 16. he defeats
the Lacedoemonians, who nad revolted
against Macedonia, 1 10. Alexander takes
his government from him, and cm ders him
to come to him, 183. suspicions enter-
tained of Antipater in resp«H^ oi Ait^xan-
der's death, 193. Antipater's cjcpedirions
into Greece, after AIexai>i«r s deara
223. he is defeat?d by ii:« A.henia'-*
near Lnmia, to which he retiri»s, :•. »j
surrenders that place by cu; itul^tioD,
225. he seizes Athens, and put^ a sa .
son into it, 226. he puts Demoitthenes
and Hyperides to death, ib. he gives
Phila, his daughter, to Craterus in mar*
riage, 231. he is appointed regent of the
kine«lom of Macedonia, in the room of
Perdiccas, 239. death of Antipater, 244.

Antipater, eldest sun of Caasander, vi.




9» dispute between* that prince and his
orolher Alexander for the crown of Ma-
cedoniaf ib. he kills his mother Thessa-
lonica, who favoured his younger brother,
ib. Demetrius drives him out of Macedo-
nia, ib. be retires into Thrace, and dies
Uiere, ib.

AniiphoD, courtier of Dionysius. Wit-
ty saying,- which cost him his life, iv. 129.

Antony (Mark) contributes by his val>
our to the re-establishment of Auletes
upon the throne of Egypt, viii. 113, &c.
when triumvir, he cites Cleopatra before
him, and why, 126. his passion for that
princess, ib. her ascendant over him, ib.
she carries him with her to Alexandria,
12SIT Antony returns to Rome, and mar-
ries Octavia, Caesar's sister, 130. he
makes some expeditions against the Par-
tbians, 130. then goes to Phoenicia to
meet Cleopatra, ib. his injurious treat-
ment of Octavia, 131. he makes himself
master of Armenia, and returns to Alex-
andria, which he enters ill triumph, ib.
be celebrates there the coronation of
Cleopatra and her children, 192. open
rupture between Caesar and Antony, 133.
Antony puts to Heat, accompanied by
Cleopatra, 137. he is entirely defeated
in a «ea*fight off Actium, 138. all his
troops surrender themselves to Caesar,
ib. he returns to Alexandria, ib. he
sends ambassadors to treat of peace with
Caesar, 139. seeing himself betrayed by
Cleopatra, he sends to challenge Caesar
to a single combat, 141. believing Cleo-
patra had killed herself, he falls upon his
sword, 14S. he expires in Cleopatra's
arms, 143. that princess cetelH'ates his
funeral with great magnificence, 144.

Anysis, king of Egypt, i. 173.

Aornos, a rock of India, besieged and
taken by Alexander, v. 150.

Apanie« the daughter of Antiochua So-
ter, and widow of Magas, vi. 79.

Apaturia. Feast celebrated at Athens,
iii. 267.

Apaiurius, officer of Seleucus Cerau-
nu", forms a conspiracy against that
prince, and poisons him, vi. 150. he is
put to death, ib.

Atiega, an infernal machine, invented
by Nabis, vi. 225.

Apelles, courtier of Philip, vi. 175.
abuses his power, ib. he endeavours to
humble and enslave the Achaeana, 176.
be perishes miserably, 188.

Apeilei, Penens's aflooBi pl ice ni to*

eusing Demetrius, is cent ambaMOLti!! 4
Rome by Philip, vii. 53. after the dts!^.*
of Demetrius, he escapes into Italy, U,

Apelles, officer of Antiochus EpipAk>
nes, endeavours to make Mattathias bu*
crihce to idols, vii. 76. Mattalhias ktAs
him with all his followers, 77.

Apellicon, an Athenian, library erectea
by him at Athens, viii. 65.

Apis, an ox adored under that name by
the Egyptians, i. 143. killed by Camby-
8es,ii. 170.

Apis, king of Argos, ii. 239.

Apollo. Temple erected in honour of
him at Delphi, i. 36.

ApoUocrates, eldest son of Dionysius
the younger, commands in the citadel of
Syracuse, in the room of his father, iv.
153. he surrenders that place to Dion, and
retires to his father, 160.

ApoUodorus, of AmphifxHis, one of
Alexander's officers, v. 93.

ApoUodorus, friend of Cleopatra, fa
vours the entrance of that princess into
Alexandria, and in what manner, viii. 119.

ApoUodorus, governor of Gaza for La-
thyrus, defends that place against Alex-
ander Janmeus, vii. 283. he is assassinat-
ed by his brother Lysimachus, ib.

Apollonides, officer in the army of Eu-
menes, occasions the loss of a l>attle, v.
241. he is seized and put to death, ib.

Apollonides, magistrate of Syracuse,
viii. 23. his wise discourse m the assem-
bly of the people, 24.

Apollonius, a lord in the court of An-
tiochus Epiphanes, is sent ambassador by
that prince, first to Egypt, vii. 64, then
to Rome, ib. Antiochus sends him with
an army against Jerusalem, with orders
to destroy that city, 74. his cruelties
there, ib. he is defeated by Judas Mao-
cabaeus, and kUled in the battle, 81.

ApoUonius, governor of Ccele-syria

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