The History of Thucydides. Newly tr. into English...with very copious annotations...Prefixed, is an entirely new life of Thucydides: with a memoir of the state of Greece, civil & military, at the beginning of the Peloponnesian war online

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Online LibraryThucydidesThe History of Thucydides. Newly tr. into English...with very copious annotations...Prefixed, is an entirely new life of Thucydides: with a memoir of the state of Greece, civil & military, at the beginning of the Peloponnesian war → online text (page 52 of 59)
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Athenians and Peloponnesians concluded after the re-
covery of Eubcea. 1. 1, 87 and 115. 2, 1.

440 The war of the Samians and Milesians. 1. 1, 115.

437 Amphipolis founded by Hagnon. 1. 4, 102.

436 The Epidamnians implore the help of the Corinthians
1. 1, 25.

435 The victory of the Corcyraeans. Epidamnus taken. 1. 1. 29.

453 Treaty entered into between the Corcyraeans and Athe-

432 The second sea-fight between the Corcyraeans and Corin-
thians. 1. 1, 49. Potidaea revolts from the Athenians.
1. 1, 58.

432 The Lacedaemonians decree the war. 1. i, 87.

431 The Thebans privily fall upon Plataea, 1. 2, 2., in the be-
ginning of tne spring. The first invasion of the Lace-
daemonians in Attica under Archidamus. 1. 2, 19.

430 The plague at Athens, 1. 2, 47. in the beginning of the sum-
The unsuccessful expedition of the Ambradots to Aigos
Amphilochicum. 1. 2.68.

429 Potidsea conquered. 1. 2, 70.

429 The expedition of the Peloponnesians against Plataea.
1. 2, 71.

429 The expedition of the same and the Ambradots andnst
Arcanania. 1. 2, 80. seqq. Sitalces king of the Odrysae,
leads an army into Macedonia agtdnst Perdiccas and the
Chalddeans. 1. 2, 95. seqq.

Digitized by




& P. |OI]rm.jB.C.

4 88,1


- 88,2

- 88,3

7 88,3













4S7 Lesbos revolts from the Athenians. 1. 3, 2.
427 Two hundred and twelve Plata^ans having passed over
the wall of the Peloponnesians, escape to Athens, I. 3,
20. seqq.
427 Lesbos comes ajgain into the power of the Athenians. L 3,
28. Plataea is given up to the Lacedsemonians. L 3, 52.
Corcyra is harassed with seditions. 1. 3, 70.
The former expedition of the Athenians to Sicily. 1.3, 86.
The plague again depopulates the Athenians. I. 3, 87.
426 Heraclea in Trachis founded. 1. 3, 92. Demosthenes un-
dertakes an expedition against the iEtoIians, and is de-
feated. 1. 3, 95. seqq.
The expedition of the Ambraciots against Ai^os Amphi-
lochium, and their defeat, i. 3, 105. seqq.
425 The Athenians fortify Pylus, in Messenia. 1. 4, 4.

Two hundred and ninet^*two Spartans are taken alive in
the island of Sphactena by the Athenians. L 4, 31 — 59.
Artaxerxes dies. 1. 4, 50.
424 Cvthera occupied by the Athenians. 1. 4, 54.

The Sicilians restore peace among themselves. 1. 4, 65,
The long walls of the Megareans are taken by the Athe-
nians. 1. 4, 66, seqq. Also Nissa. 1. 4. 69. Brasidas
passes through Thessalia to Chalcis. 1. 4, 78. Defeat of
the Athenians at Delium. 1. 4, 89. seag. The Amph^
politans receive Brasidas. 1. 4, 107. forone taken by
treachery. I. 4, 112.
423 The annual truce between the Athenians and Lacedsemo-
nians. 1. 4, 117., on the 14th day of the month £laphe-
bolion, f^ March.
Torone taken by Cleon. 1. 5, 2, 3.
Battle at Amphipolis, in which Cleon and Brasidas are

killed. 1. 5, 10., at the close of the summer.
Peace for fifty years made between the Athenians and La-
cedaemonians. 1. 5, 17 — 19., on the fourth of April. Af-
terwards also an alliance, c. 22. The Argives take Che
lead in joining alliance against the Lacedaemonians, 1. 5,
28., to which the Mantinaeans and Eleans accede.
Scione is taken. 1. 5, 32.
The Lacedaemonians renew their treaty with the Boeotians.

1. 5, 39.
Treaty between the Athenians, Argives, Mantinaeans, and

Eleans. 1. 5, 47.
The Boeotians occupy Heraclea in Trachis. I. .'>, 52.
War of the Epidaurians and Argives. 1. 5, 53. To both

aflerwards the allies bring assistance.
Truce between the Lacedaemonians and Argives. 1. 5, 60.
Battle between the Argives and Lacedsemonians under the
command of Agis. 1. 5, 66, seqq. Peace between the
Argives and Lacedaemonians. 1. 5, 77., and then an al-
liance concluded. 6, 79.
The Argives renew their treaty with the Athenians. 1. 5, 82.
The Athenians attack Melos, and at length subdue it.

1. 5, 84. seqq.
A great portion of the Athenian forces, under Nicias, La^-
machus, and Alcibiades, sets out for Sicily. 1. 6, 30.







Digitized by






B. C































First sea-


month of

Alcibiades, being summoned from Sicily, flies to Pelopon-
nesus. I. 6, 61. First battle between the Athenians and
Syracusans, in which the Athenians conquer. 1. 6, 67.
seqq. The Lacedaemonians, stimuiiT^ted by Alcibiades,
again prepare to carry on war with the Athenians. 1. 6,

Being in another battle victorious, the Athenians set about
circumvallating Syracuse. I. 6, 97. seqq.

The arrival of Gylippus the Spartan. 1. 7, 2.

The Lacedaemonians fortify Decelea. 1, 7, 19.
fight between the Athenians and Syracusans.
takes Plemmyrium. 1. 7, 22. seqq., in the

Second sea-Bj^ht between the same. 1. 7, 36. seqq. The
arrival of Demosthenes and Eur>'medon into Sicily.
1. 7, 42. Night battle at Epipolae. I. 7, 43., in the
month of July. The Syracusans conquer in a sea-fight,
then the Athenians in a land-fight. 1. 7, 52. seqq., in the
month of August. That battle in which the fleet of the
Athenians is completely defeated, 1. 7, 69. seqq., at the
beginning of September. The Athenians retreat from
the Syracusans by land. I. 7, 7.^. seqq. Demosthenes
with his army surrenders himself to Gylippus. 1. 7, 82.
Nicias, with his men, surrenders himself to Gylippus,
1. 7, 85., in the month of September.

The Chians, Erythraeans, and Milesians revolt from the
Athenians. 1. 7, 14 and 17. Plrst treaty of the Lacedae-
monians with Darius and Tissaphernes. 1. 8, 37. Alci-
biades flies to Tissaphernes. 1. 8, 45.

Rhodes joins the Peloponnesians. 1. 8, 44., Januar}\ De-
mocracy put down at Athens. 1. 8. 63, seqq. init.

The army of the Athenians in the island of Samos deter-
mines to defend the popular form of government. 1. 8,
79., seqq.

Abydus revolts from the Athenians. 1. 8, 62., in the month
of April. Alcibiades being recalled by the army at Sa-
mos is created general. 1. 8, 82. Battle at Eretria.
Euboea is occupied by the Peloponnesians. 1. 8. 95.
June. Democracy restored at Athens. 1.8,97. same

Victory of Thrasybulus at Sestus. (Kwoe (Tnfxa,) 1. 8. 104.,
middle of July.

Athens given up to Lysander. End of the Peloponnesian
war. J. 5, 26., in the month of April.

Digitized by


Digitized by VjOOQ IC



Abrontchvs ton of Lytkkt, colleague of Tbemistocles in the emiMisj to Lace-

dsmoD, i. 166.
jihydui revolts from the Athenians, iii. SdO.
^canthians, speech of Braaidas to, i 338 — 335. Revolt from the Athenianiy 835.

— Inscription on the vase dedicated by, to Apollo, iL 835, n.
jlcarUhus, etymology and site, ii. 827, n.

Acamania divided into independent districts, ii. S76, n.
Acamanians retain the custom of wearing arms, i. 18.

— Request a relative of Phormio's for a commander, ii. 13. March to relieve

Argos, 162. Defeat the Ambraciotsat Olpae, 185; and at Idomenc, 189.

Jealous of the Athenians, 192. Make peace with the Ambraciots, 193.

Benevolent and upright, 193, n. Seiie and colonise Anaetorium, 276;

their moderation there, 276, n.
Accusationtt reciprocal, of the Athenians and Peloponnesians, i. 123.
Acesinet, orthography, site, and etymology, ii. 237, n.
Achaan BMum, ii. 496, n.
Achantm, famous for asses and charcoal, L 332, n. Rudeness of its inhabitants,

332, n.
Acharmans, their rudeness, L 832, n. ; and irascibility, 333, n.
Acherusian Lake derives its name from the river Achcat>n, L 98.
Acheron^ a river of Thesprotia, gives name to the Acherusian Lake, i. 98.
Aooms, as food, introduced by the Pelasgi, i 11, n. Common food of thf

Arcadians, 1 1, n. Used roasted by the Spanish peasants, 11, n.
AcradinOf a division of Syracuse, description and etymology, iii. 118, n.
Acrm, founded by the Sjrracusans. iii. 15. Site and etymology, 15, n.
Acraum LejKts, meaning of the name, iii. 252, n. Fortified by the Syracusans,

252. Athenians repulsed from, 253.
AcragaSf etymology and site, iii. IS, n. Ruined temples at, 13, n. Settled by

the Oeloans under Aristonus and Pustolus, 14. Sioanus fisils in bringing it

over to the Syracusan interest, 215.
AcropoUt, golden shields taken flrom, by Lacharis, i. 312, n. Called the city, by

the Athenians, 822.
Acrotkoii its site, ii. 370, n.

ActCt on the continental territory of Lesbos, ii. 279, n. Described, 369.
Aciium, sea fight off, between the Corinthians and Corcyreans, i. 66. Forces

stationed there by the Corinthians, 7a
Admetvt, king of the Molosti, Tbemistocles throws himself on his hospitality,

i. 246. Refuses to deliver him up, 248. Sends him to Pydna, 249.
jSantides, tyrant of Lamptacus, marries the daught^ of Hippies, iii. 97 ; who

fiies to him on his expulsion, 98.
JBgaleot, its site, 329, n.

JEgettiit, leader of the Trojan colony to Sicily, iii. 5, n.
ABgina, besieged by the Athenians, i. 188. Capitulates, 194.
JEgmean drachma and obolus, iL 487, n.

^gineta, Corinthians supplied the Athenians with ships against, 1. 91. Defeated
VOL. Ilf. F F

Digitized by



by the Athenians off ^gina, 188. Expelled by the Athenuros, 345, Ar*
received by the Lacedanoonians, who give them Tbyrea, 346.

— Cynuria given to them by the Lacedawnoniane, ii. S85. Thoie taken at

Thyrea put to death, S86.

JSgUiunh ate, ii. 171. Stormed by the Athenlam, 171.

JBmaman»9 their country, ii. 495, n.

.^E^tuf, called Apsinthiv, site of,^ ii. £46, n,

JEoUam retain the custom of wearing arms, i. 18.

JEoltUi islands of, antients supposed to have a subterraneovs communication with
iEtna, ii. 156, n. Described, 156, n. Colonisation of, 156, n« Ravaged
by the Athenians, 157.

JEiheans revolt from the LacedMnonians, i. 181.

JEtfULi eruption from, iL 195.

JEtoUans, their soldiers shod on the left foot only, ii. 34, n. Warlike, 165.
Inhabit unwalled villages, 165. Their rudeness, 165, n. Pirates and
robbers, 165, n. Invaded by the Athenians, 166^ whom they defeat, 171.

Mr Drnnitmst bis reply to Quintaliaa, L S%S, m

Agamemnon collected the armament against IVoy through his power nthar than
from the suitors being under oatln to Tyndarus, L 26 ; or from at t a c hme nt
tfi himself 38. Contributed the greatest number of ships to the Trojan
war, 38. His charactet, 28, n. Reptesentation on his seal, 281, n.

Agaiharchus commands a Syracusan fleet, iii. 183. Joint comwsndfir of the
Syracusans in the last sea fight with the Athenians, 236^

Age indispensable in Spartan legislaton^ ii. 48(^ n.

Ag/ssandridas routs the Athenians, iii. 36&

Agis tonijf Archidamusj his invasion of Attica prevented by an earthquake^ ii. 157.
lUvages Attica, 196. Invades the Argive territory, 502. ManoBUvres,
504v - 507. Grants a truce and retreats, 508. Censured, 508. Indigna-
tion of the Lacedaemonians, 512. Obtains a suspeniion of his sentence^
512. £ngages and routs the Argives at Mantinsea, 5 14-^529. Demoliabca
the long walls at Argos, 540.

— Invades Attica, iii. 177. Fortifies Decelea, 178. Ph>bably reroainad at

Decelea from its erection, 271, n* More defcrenoe paid to him them than
to any Spartan king at home, why, 272, n. Exacts money from the
CEtaeans and the Acharans of Fhthiotis, 272. His authority whila at De-
celea, 272. The Corinthians refusing to violate the Istluniac tnuse, in
putting to sea, oflfers to take the whole anaamant on himself; 278. Cause
of his enmity to Alcibiades, 31 1, n. Hoping to profit by their disturbancea^
approaches Athens, but without success, 340. Returns to Ds c^e% 341.

Agnon son ofNicias colonises Amphipolisy ii. 858, and note.

Agr^aatist site of their territory, i. 519, n.

— Warred against by the Athenians, ii. 316.

4;ax, his tumulus at Rboeteum still remains, ii. 278, n.

Atcamenes, anecdote of, i. 368, n.

Alcatnenes son of Stheneiaidus, appointed governor to Enbaw, iii 273; order
countermanded in favour of Lesbos, 273. Fleet to proceed fkom Chios to
Lesbos under his command, 277. Sets sail, 279. Slain, 280«

Alcibiades son ofCtmias, bis early consequence, ii. 480, n. Ancestry, 480, n. Of
a contentious spirit, 481. His name a Lacedaemonian one, 481, n. Cauae of
his enmity to the Lacedaemonians, 481. Uiges the Argives to form an alU
liance with Athens, 482. Overreaches the Lacedaemonian ambaattdocs, 483.
Going with troops to Peloponnesus, adjusts matters regarding the id-give
league, 496. Ptovaik on the Argives to break the truce with the Lsfwia-
monians, 510. Apprehends three hundred suspected Argives, 541.

— Appointed chief commander in the SiciUan expedition, iii. 19. Hissupe

porters, 19, n. His extravagance, and its effects, 3a Speech in fiivour
of the Sicilian expedition, 30 — 42. Sent seven chariots to Olympic*
and gained three priaes, 31 ; when ha feasted the whole assemblage, 31, n.
Stone Mercuries made to resemble, 52, n. Probably not guiltjt of theit
mutilation, 53, n. His opponents, 54» a. Accused of impMly, 54ii
Demands a trial ineflRM^tually, SS. His advice on hoaring that no Money

Digitized by



was to be expected ftom Egestet 83. FaHs in negotktfon at Meitene, 86.
Stratagem at Catana, 87. The fiahmitria arriTes for hit apprebensioii, 89.
Cauteaof of suapicion against him, 100. Escapes at Thuria, 101* Sails to
Peloponnesus, 101. Sentenced to death in his absence, 103. Indictment
prescnrved in Plutarch, lOS, n. Betrays the schemes of the AthenJans
against Messene, 117. Proceeded to Cyllene, 184 ; thence to Argos, 184, n. ;
and Lacedsmon, 134. Speech, exciting the Lao e damonians to aid the
Syracusans, 185 — 148. Advises the fort^ng of Decelea, 189. Persnadea
the epbors not to abandon the Chian expedition, 981. Sails with it to
Chios and Claxomenat, which revolt, 282 ; and Miletus, which revolts, 285.
Advises the Sicilian fleet to aid Ifiletus, where he was present at the battle,
294. Orders coming for his murder, he withdraws to Tissaphemes, and
does various ill oiBces to the Lacedemonians, 81 1 — 3 14. Cause of the enmity
of Agis, 811, n. Writes to Samos regarding Phrynichus's treachery, 320.
Thought unworthy of belief, 320. Persuades Tissaphemes to become friendly
to the Athenians, 321 ; hinders him from making a treaty with them, 825;
reasons for this conduct, 325, n. Arrives at £mos, 349. Chosen com-
mander, 850. Pteses over from Tissaphemes to Samos, 353. Prevents
the Athenians at Samos from sailing against Athens, 354. Dismisses the
ambassadors from Athens and Argos, 354. Sails to Aspendus, 357. Re-
called to Athens, 870. Fortifies Cos, and sails back to Samos, 379.

jUcidoi sails with a fleet to Lesbos, ii. 26. Sent with a fleet to Mytilene, 41.
His delay, 44. Consults, on learning the capture of Mytilene, 4 5 ■ ■ 4 8. Of
weak character, 48, n. Sails to Myonesus, where he butchers his prisoner^
48. Flies from Ephesus, 49 ; and arrives at Cyllene, 126. Sails for Cor-
cyra, 136. Defeats the Corcyreans, 187. Conveys the ships across the
Isthmus of Leucas, and returns home, 140. Leads a colony to found Hera-
dea in Trachinia, 163.

AldnouSf sacred enclosure of, at Corcyra, stakes sacrilegiously cut from, iL 129.

jfldphron the ArgwCf with Thrasyllus, induces Agis to grant a truce, ii. 507.

AlcnuBon ton of AmpMareta, story of his inhabiting the Echinades, i. 538.

jUcmifonida, FisistratidsB overturned by, iii. 97, n.

Atevxrchut commands the Corinthian troops sent to the Sjrracusans, iiL 178«

AUxicles arrested by the democrats at Athens, iii. 362. Liberated, 364. Sleab
off to Decelea, 370.

jUI^ at the Athenians, their equality how vblated, L 146, n. Of the Lacede-
monians not tributary, 154, n.

Ahpe, etymology of the name, i. 845» n.

jiUar of the twelve gods, and that of Apollo, consecrated by Hippias, iii. 93.

Man frequently common to two or more ddties, it 108, n. A refuge for invo-
luntary offenders, 352, n.

Amba$9ador$ from the Peloponnesiana to the king of Persia, i. 455. Delivered
up by Sadoc to the Athenians, 456. Put to death, 457.

Ambrada, territory of, its site, L 458, n. City of, its site, 458 n. A Corinthian
colony, 459^ n.

Amkracian Gulf, Anactorium seated at the mouth of, iL 276*

Ambradots invade Amphilochian Argos, it 181. Defeated at Olpte, 185. Sur-
prised and routed at Idomene, 1 9a Make peace with the Acamanians, 193.

Aminocles, a Corinthian, constructed four triremes for the Samians, i. 38.

Ammma $on of Corcehust first to ascend the blockading wall in the escape from
Platasa, u. 35.

Amorget taken by the Sicilian fleet, and delivered to Tissaphemes, iii. 296.

AmphMochia, ite site, i. 459, n.

Ampkipoli9y anciently called the Nine- Ways, i. 179.

— Its colonisation, ii. 858. Site, 359, n. Taken by Brasidas, 364. Service-
able for ship.building, 367. Peloponnesians defeat the Athenians at, and
Brasidas and Cleon slain, 433.

— - Besisged by the Athenians and Perdiccas, iii. 168.

Amphiua, now Salona, ii. 174, n.

Am^oUm, temple of Apollo at, ii. 450, n.

AtnyrUtuSf governor of the « marsh-land," retains his independence, i. 199.

P F 2

Digitized by



jlnac^m, its site, iii, S65» n.

AncuUormm seised by the Corinthians, i. 111. Its topography, 1 11. n.

— Taken by the Athenians and Acarnanians, ii. 276. Corinthians ezpeUedand

replaced by Acamanians, 276.
AnmUms, whence, ii. 30, n.

Anapuh Athenians force the passage of the, iii. 252.
jinaxarchut the Theban, repulsed in an atUck on Methymna, iii. S72«
jinaxilaSf tyrant of the Rh^ni, founder of Messena, iii. 14.
^ii(iacui«r informs concerning the mutilation of the Mercuries, iii. 99; whether

truly or falsely, uncertain, 99.
Androdch * supporter of democracy, assassinated, iii. 383.
Androcrateiy bis fane, ii. 39, n. Prayers offered to him before the battle of

Platcea, 39, n.
Andromenes the Lacedamonian delivers up the prisoners to the Athenians^

ii. 480.
Androsthenes the Arcadian, victor at Olympia, ii. 491.
Anopus, mistake in maps regarding this river, i. 488, n.
Antandrot taken by the Mytilensean exiles, ii. 279. Its site, 279, n. Wood

plentiful at, 279. Mytileniean exiles driven from, 313.
Anthem, its site, ii. 478, n.

Antienis, their skill in avoiding missiles, ii. 255, n.
-«. Their mode of reckoning the days aher an event, iii. 244, n. Supposed their

gods to envy the too great successes of men, 24 9> n.
Antiochutf the most ancient writer on Sicily, iii. 6, n. Not the historian called

wdmf &PXCUOS by Dionysius, 194, n.
Antiphemtu, leader of a Rhodlan colony, joint founder of Gela, iii. 12.
Ant^o the orator, his reply to Dionysius, tyrant of Sjrracuse^ iii. 97, n. His

character, 336. Brought about the oligarchy at Athens, 336. An oppoaer

of democracy, 359.
Antissa, derivation of the name, ii. 28, n.
Antis^ant defeat the Methymneans, ii. 29.
Antisthenes commands the fleet sent to Pbamabaxus, iiL 805.
Aphrodisia, its site, ii. 284, n.

ApoUo, the Piean afler victory in his honour, i. 105, n.
_ Temple of, at Leucas, ii. 164. Temple of, in Tanagra, dl5» n. His

temple at Delium fortified by Hippocrates, 387 — 339 ( taken by the

Boeotians, 356. His temple at Amyclse, 450, n. Temple of, near

Asine, 497, n.
^- Altar of, in the Pythium, consecrated by Hippias, iii. 93. Worshipped by

the Syracusans, as the arch-leader of thdr colony, and the reason, 150, n.

Temple of, opposite Cythera, 185.
ApoUo Arc/tegetes, altar of, at Naxus, iii. 9.
ApoUo Delian, Polycrates consecrates Rhenea to him, i. 40.
Apollo Maloeit, festival of, ii. 6.
Apollo PyUtmu, failure in furnishing a victim to, the pretence for war betweeo

the Argives and Epidaurians, ii. 497.
ApoUonia, a colony of the Corinthians, i. 61, n.
Apparel, quantity to be taken by expelled citisens generally defined by treaty

of surrender, i. 463, n.
Aqueduct, that at Syracuse destroyed by the Athenians, iii. 151 ; its ruins still

visible, 151, n.
Arcadia, of old, did not often change its inhabitants, 1. 6.
Arcadians, Agamemnon furnishes them with ships for the Tirojan war, i. 28.
Archedice daughter of Hippias, married to .^^ntides, iii. 97, Her monu-
ment, 98.
Archelaus son of Perdiccas, his improvements, i. 352.
Archeptolemus, chief ambassador to Athens regarding Pylus, ii. 224, n.
Archestratus son of Lycomedes, a commander of the Athenian expedition against

Perdiccas, i. 14. Ordered to demolish the Pallenian wall and take

hostages from the Potidteans, 114. Sails to Thrace, 116; thenoa to Mace-
donia, 116.

Digitized by



Arckiat, kador of a Corinthian colony, founds Syracuse, iii. 9.

'drckidamuSy king of Lacedamoth diasuades from war with the Athenians,
i. 149. Addr^ses his forces previously to the irruption into Attica,
S99. Enters Attica, S04. Censured for tardiness, 328. Confers with
the Plataeans, 464.

— Ravages Attica, ii. i.

jlreopagiies, oath administered by, ii. 449, n.

AreopaguMt court tf, first punish with deaUi, ii. 78, n.

jirgennusa, etymology and site, iii. 373, n.

jfi^iliavu revolt from the Athenians, iu 360.

Argilutf etymology and site, iu 446, n.

Arffnu$i etymology and modem name, iii. 301, n.

Argkxi reckoned time by the years of their high-priestess, i. 275, n.

-« £ndeavour to become he!ad of a league in opposition to Lacedscmon. ii.
459; reasons, 460, Form a treaty with the Lacedaemonians, 479.
Curious clause regarding Cynuria, 478. Send ambassadors to negotiate
a treaty with the Athenians, 482. Enter into alliance with the Athenians,
485. Ravage Epidauria, 499. Persuade the Athenians to send the Helots
back to Pylus, 502. Territory invaded by the Locedsmonians, 502;
with whom they conclude a truce, 508. Break the truce, 510. Take
Orchomenus, 511. Defeated at Mantinsea by the Laceds6monians, 514 —
529. Form an alliance witli the Lacedaemonians, 532. Change their
government to an oligarchy, 538 ; which is overturned, 538. Democrats
call in the Athenians, and build long walls to the sea, 539; which the
Lacedsmonians demolish, 54a Three hundred suspected carried off bj
Aldbiades, 541. Ravaging Phliasia, fall into an ambuscade, 560.

•^ Their territory ravaged by the Lacedaemonians, iii. 17. Raze Ornes, 17.
Ravage Phliasia, 157.

Argpt^ oligarchy established at, ii. 537 ; which is overturned, 538.

Argos in Amphiiochia, i. 459.

Arianthidat ton of Lysimachidas, ii. 340.

Aritiagoras, his fruitless attempt to plant a colony on the Stryroon, ii. d58b

Aristarchus opposes the democratical party at the Pineeus, iii. 363. Takes
GSnoe by stratagem, and delivers it to the Boeotians, 371.

Aritieus son of PelliSias, joint commander of the Corinthian fleet sent to Epi-
damnus, i. 66.

Aritieus ton of Adimantus commands auxiliaries sent by the Corinthians to
the Potidaeans, i. 117. Chosen general of the infantry of the allies, 119.
Worsted by the Athenians, 119. Besieged in Potidsea, 121. Escapes to
the Chalcideans, and wars in conjunction with them, 122.

Arisddes son of Archippus apprehends Artaphemes, iL 277. He and Demo-
docus drive the Mytileniean exiles from Antandros, 313.

Arittides ton of Lytimachut colleague of Themistocles in the embassy to Lace-
dsemon, u 166. His virtue instrumental in procuring the command ibr the
Athenians, 173, n. Ac^usted the rate of tribute, 174, n.

Aristodet banished for disobedience at Mantinaea, ii. 525.

Arittocralet ton of ScelUat sent to Chios on account of the revolt, iii. 278. A
ringl«ider against the oligarchy at Athens, 357. Arrests Alexicles, 862.

Arittogiton, narrative of his celebrated enterprise, iii. 91 — 97. Henoun paid
to, 97.

Aritionut, with a Geloan colony, found Acragas, iii. 14.

Aritinphanet, his hit at Lach^ ii. 195, n. His summary of bread-making,
223, n. His gross injustice to Demosthenes, 261, n. ; and Socrates, 262, n.

Aritiophont ambassador to Lacedamon, delivered up to the Argives, iii. 355.

Armamentt, ancigni, their magnitude accounted for, i. 89, n. Feeble fhnn
want of money, not of men, 34. Against Troy exaggerated, 34.

Armiet, most feared at first, iii. 85. Very large, subject to panic when marching
by night through a hostile country, 254.

Armourf complete reserved by the higher orders, and inf<erior given to the caiiuium
people, ii. 43, n.

Armtf custom of wearing, retained by the Ozolian Locriaos, JEoliana, and

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