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 54 of 59)
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BrutuM and CVunau, their reflemblance toHannodius and ArUtogiion, iii. 94, n. 95, n.

£^ras, probable site, ii, 382, n.

Burnt, noble couplet of, iL 215, n. Compared with Tyrtcus, 826, o.

Byutntmet rerolt from the Athenians, ii. 207. Reduced, 210.

Byxantium, Pbusanias aipelled fhmi, by the Atheniant, i. 234.


Cabbage, wild, used in Greece, ii. 188, n.

Cadmeit, ancient name of Boeotia, i 35. "

CaducetiM described, i. 109.

Caket kneaded up with wine and oil, ii. 87, n.

Calex, Lamachus loses his ships at, by a land flood, ii. 313, n;

Calliant, where situated, ii. 171, n.

CalUat son of Calliadet arrives in Macedonia with the Athenian army, i. 117.

Makes an unsuccessful attack on Bercsa, 1 18. Encamps at Gigonus, 118.

Defeats the Poddsans, and is slain, 1 20.
CalUgiius son of Laophon, ambassador from Phamabasus to Lacedsmon, iiL 275.

Does not give the money for the Chian expedition, 276.
CaUistraltu, his magnanimous conduct at the retreat from Syracuse, iii. 262, n.
Calydon, etymology and site, iL 176, n.
Camarmay its colonisation and fortunes, iii, 15.
Camonvuearu refuse to admit the Athenians, iii. 89. Though Dorian^ adverse to

the Sjrracusans, 119, n. Assemble to hear the Syracusan and Athenian

ambassadors, 119. Declare themselves neutral, 138.
Cambyses, his army reduced to eat human flesh, i. 463, n.
Camel, its walk a mode of measuring distances in the East, i. 521, n.
Canastraum, etymology and site, ii. 373, n.
CanmbaHsm at Potidaa, through fismine, during the siege, i. 463« A Scytiiiaa

custom, 463, n. first instance on the expedition of Cambyset to iEthiopia»

463, n.
Capital punishment, Spartans slow in resorting to, L 237.
CapUulation of the Mytilenians with Paches, ii. 43.
Caprena, See Captuma*
Capuma, site of ancient Clianronea, ii. 314, n.
CarianSf corpses of, dug up at Delos, how known, L 24.
— Celebrated for their skill in Greek and Persian, iii. 353, n.
Camea continued for a month, ii. 204, n.
Cameus regarded as a holy month, ii. 499, n*
Cart, boat conveyed in, ii. 301, 302, n.
Carthaginians defeated at sea by the Phoceans, i. 40.
CarycB, etyinology and site, iL 500, n.

Caryatides, in ancient architecture, origin of Che term, ii. 501, n.
Carystiitns warred on by the Athenians, yield on conditions, i. 175.
Catmenm, founded by the Syracusans, iii. 15. Site and etymology, 15, n.
CeutlM used as tribunals, iL 181, n.
Catana, settled by a Chalddsan colony, iii. 10. Athenians form a camp at, SB,

Athenians winter at, 133. A place of refuge to the Athenians who might

escape from the Syracusans, 263.
Catanmtns refuse to admit the Athenians, iii. 86. From persuaaoo and fear

admit them, 88.
CmUnt, its site, iii. 188, n. Naval timber burnt at, 183.
Ceadas, what it was, i. 243, n. Malefactors cast into at SparU, 244.
Cenmum, site and etymology, ii. 163, n.
Cenchrea, its site, ii. 267, n.
Centor^Kh etymology and site, iiL 143, n.
Cercine, attempt to fix its site, i. 527, n,
CerdyUum, etjnmology and site, ii. 423, n.
Ceremomes, religious, used at embarkation, iii. 61.
Ceres and Bacchus chiefly worshipped at Phlius, ii. 505, n.
Ceryces, thdr office, iii. 322, n. Bear witness to the impiety of Alcibiadas, 322.

Digitized by



Choreas son of Archestratus inflamet tlie soldiers against oligarchy, iii. S48.
Cfueronea taken by the Athenians, i. 203.

— Its site, ii. 314, n. Boeotians defeat the Athenians near, 314, n.
Chaimumf its site, ii. 174, n. Etymology, 175, n.

Chalcedony at the mouth of the Pontus, ii. 313.

Chalcideans, rest of Greece involred in the war between them and the Eretrians,

i. 43. Destroy their cities, and remove to Olynthus, 115.
•— Aided by the Lacedsmonians, ii. 321. Join the Argive league, 465.

— From Eubcea, first Greek settlers in Sicily, iii. 9.

ChcUcideus sent with ships to the Chians and Erythraeans, iii. 276. Sails with a
fleet for Chios, which revolts, 282 ; and for Clazomenie, which revolts, 282 ;
and Miletus, which revolts, 285. Slain at Panormus, 290.

Chalcis taken by the Athenians, i. 195. Derivation of the name, L 490^ n.

Chancel corresponds to the rc^r, ii. 838, n.

Chapels sometimes apart from the temples, ii. 338, n.

Ckarides son of ApoUodorus commands the fleet cruizing round Peloponnesus,
iii. 179. Fortifies a position in Laconia, and returns to Athens, 185.

Chariois, seven sent to 01]rmpia by Aldbiades, iii. SK

Charles XII. , his conduct at Bender an egregious eiample of false shame, ii. 558, n.

Charaades son ofEuphiletiu commands an eipedition to Sicily, ii. 1 54. Slain, 1 59.

Charybdis, cause of its danger, ii. 2.^5, n.

ChasmSy several in central parts of Peloponnesus, \L 515, n.

Chatham^ Lord, anecdote of, i. .360, n.

Chersonetut, its site, ii. 266, n.

Chians, by order of the Athenians, demolish their wall, iu 278.

— Their independence permitted, on condition of furnishing ships, iii. 129.

Apply to the Lacedasmonians for assistance in revolting from the Athenians^
273. Admitted into alliance, 276. Give seven ships to tlie Athenians at
a pledge of thehr fidelity, why, 278. Revolt, 282. Four of their ships cap-
tured by the Athenians, 287. Bring over Lebedos and Ere tb revolt, 287.
Go on an expedition to Lesbos, 288. Thrice defeated by the Athenians, and
their territory plundered, 291. Their moderation, 291. Their territoiy
invaded by the Athenians, 304. Faction in the dty, 304. Cloaely besieged,
325. Engage the Athenian fleet with some advantage, 330.

Children, legiHmate, law that orators and commanders should procreate, i. 395, ■•

Chimerium of Thesprotis, its topography, i. 70, n. and 98. Forces stationed there
by the Corinthians, 70.

Chios, the paradise of modem Greece, iii. 313, n.

Chcerades, reason of the name, iii. 194, n.

Oioragus, sometimes reduced by the expense of the ofiBce to utter poverty;
iii. 32, n.

Christianity, its influence on warfare, ii. 191, n.

Chrysis, high-priestess of Juno at Argos, accidentally bums the temple, ii. 411.

Corinth, currants named from being shipped from, ii. 503, n.

Cimon son of MUtiades, Medes defeated by him at the river Eurymedon, i. 178.
Commands the Athenians at the siege of Ithome, i. 182. Commands ail
expedition against Cypms, i. 202. Besieges Citium, 202. Dies, 202.

— His virtues won over the confederates, ii. 324, n.
Circassian husbandmen work armed, i. 1 9, n.

Cities, ancient, built at a distance from the coast, i. 23. Modem, on the coast, 22.
Ancient, why built at a distance from the coast, 68, n. Greek, Lacedsmo-
nians wish the walls of demolished, 163.

— Usual site of market-place in, ii. 561, n.

Citium, besieged by the Athenians, i. 202. The birthplace of Zeno, Apollodo-

rus, and Apollonius, 202, n.
Claxomenm revolts from the Athenians, iii. 282. Alexander joined it by a mole

to the continent, 283, n. Again subject to the Athenians, 290. Attacked

by Astyochus without success, 299. The country ravaged by the Pelopon-

nesians, 299.
Clanomenians revolt from the Athenians, iii. 282. Fortify Polychne, 283. Their

fortified town on the continent taken by the Athenians, and the people

Digitized by



brought back to the iabnd, 890 ; the authors of the rafolt retire to Dapbnus,

CUtmdridat, when exiled fi)rbribery> resided at ThuriuBi» iiL 155.

Clearchiu ton of Ramphius appointed commander of the fleet finom Lsibos to the
Hellespont, iiL S77. Sent with fortj ships to Fhamabasus, 348.

ChaMas am of GeomkUt pl ac e d oter Amphipellsy ii 41 1, Disobejs orders to
deliver up AmphipoliSi 453.

CUobuitu and Xemtreit their political intrigues, ii. 474.

CUomedes ton of Lycomedet, leader of the Melian expedition, ii. 543»

Odomenet, with the Peloponnesians» ravages Attica, ii. 48.

CUon ton <of QtrnnOm*^ Cicero*s opinion of him, it BS^ n. Supports the murderous
decree against the Mytilensans, 5€— 69. The accuser of Laches, 195, n.
Prevents the treaty with the Lacedaemonians, 231. Jestingly forced to take
the command at I^lus, 245. His bramdo, 246. Arrires tlMre, 248. Brings
the Jjacednmonians on Sphacteria prisoners to Athens, 261. Robs Demos-
thenes of his glory, 861, n. First who prefixed x^''^ to an epistle, 968, n.
Procures a decree against the SdouMani^ 394. Takes Torone, 418. Fails
at Stagirus, but takes Oalepsus, 422. Defeated at Amphipolis, 433 ; and
slain, 434 ; His reasons for opposing peace, 441.

Cleonm^ its site, iL 370, n. Etymology imd site, 520, n.

Ciippidet ton rfDhwu leads tlM Athenian fleet against Mytilene, ii. 6; whicfa
he blockades, 12.

Ootejtght, Lacedaemonians celebrated for, ii. 252, n.

Cnidut unsuccessfully attacked by the Athenians, iii. 802.

Coins, tortoise starapei on the LacedaeoMnian, i. 131, n.

-» leaf of wild pardey represented on those of Selinus, iii. 12, n.

CoUnmj Pkusanias fixes his residence at, i. 234. Its sito, 234, vu

Cohmdot, its site, ii. 218, n.

Cokmet, rights due from them to the parent state, L 57, n.

— Extent of their obedience to the mother country a firequent cause of quarrel,

ii. lll,n«
CoJbfitMltbn, a decent name for deportation, i. 36, n.
CokmtU not ssnt out to be slares, i. 86.

Colt^fhoniant, collected by the Athenians and settled at Notium, ii. 5SL
CMumnt, singular ones at Corfu, ii. 133, n.
Commander-4n-^Mef{^paT^os), office defined, i. 448, n.
Commandert, decree that they should procreate lawful children and possess lands*

i. 395, n.
Commerce^ chief source of the wealth of the Athenians, i. 150, n.
Omtmtmitwt, origin of, among the Greeks, L 278, n.
Como ike Mettenian, at Sphacteria, receiving a detachment, iL 256, and note,

takes the Lacediemonians in rear, 257.
CompuUitiont founded on office incorrect, ii. 452.
Condemning^ Spartans slow, Athenians precipitate, in,ii. 512, n.
Coniuiton necessary in passing through barbarous nations, iL 318.
Cbfi/&dfracy» list of the Lacedssmonian, i. 297. List of the Athenian, 897.
Confed^mtwn, unequal, tends to misery, L 147, n.

Confederationt, difference between Athenian and Peloponnesian, ii. 487, n.
Conference of the Melians and Athenians, ii. 543—560.
Con/Uence arises from acquaintance with reverses, ii. 884, n.
Cbfum, governor of Naiqiactus, obtains ships firom Demosthenes, iiL 198.
ContribuHont (tlaipopii), how levied at Athens, ii. 89^ n,
Conventiont between the Atlienians and their allies, their nature, L 145, n.
CbfvyrA, Ibimerly inhabited by the Pbseacians, i. 61. Opportua^y sittuUad fiat

the passage from Peloponnesus to Italy and Sicily, L 81.
— > Its various names, iL 138, n. Its site, 133, n.

— Athenian armament, iiL 75.

Ot^pjfrewu, their sea fight against the Corinthians the earliest known, L 38.
Colonise Epidomnus, i. 57. Refuse aid to the Epidamnians in the war
against the Xsubntu, 50. Slight the Coriatiiians, 6a WeaUhgi and
powerful, 61. Sssid an annameiit agaiast the Epidamnians^ and command

Digitized by



them to receive their exiltt, 62. Besiege £pi<kunDUS, ^. Send i
don to Corinth, 64 ; who fiul in their mission, €6, Defeat the Corinthians
off Acduro, 67. Take Epidamnus, 68. Erect a trophy on Leuoimme^ 68.
Ravage Leucas, 6S, Bum Cyllene, 68. Station forces at Leucimme,
70. Send ambassadors to Athens, lor assistance, 71; their speech, 71.
Enter into defensive alliance with the Athenians, 95. Send a fleet to
Sybota, 98. Defeated by the Corinthians off Thesprotia, 99—107. Ereet
a trophy on insular Sybota, 1 10.

— Tom by faction, ii. 126. Resolve to continue in alliance with Athens, 187.

Aristocrats impeach Pithias, the democratioal leader, who sacquitted, 128.
Fithias accuses four aristocrats of sacrilege, 128 ; who, being found guilty,
slay him and others in the senate house, ISO. Aristocrats dtiye the demo-
crats into the citadel, 131 ; but are worsted in a subsequent fight, 194.
Aristocrats take refuge in tlie temple of the Dioscuri, 185; afterwards
remove to the temple of Juno, 136. Beaten by the Peloponnesians in a
sea fight, 137. Athenian fleet arrives, -140. SuppUaats destroy themselvca
in despair, 141. Democrats butcher their opponents, 142. llieir sedition
the first, 148. Aristocrats, seising forts on the continent, nsake descents on
the island, 153 ; send an ineffectual embassy to Lacedssmon, 153 ; retnm to
the island, bum their boats, 153; and seise Mount Istone, 154; devastate
the country, 154. Aristocrats on Mount Istone surrender, 272. lafinsoaa
artifice of the democrats, 273. Dreadful catastrofdie of the aristocrats^ 274
— 276. No further sedition amongst them, 276.

Corfu, derivation of the name, IL 132, n. Its fortress the strongest in Europe,
133, n. Singular columns at, 133, n.

CortTith, triremes first built at, i. 38. A double emporiimi, 39.

Corinthia, east coast of, inaccurately laid down, ii. 266, n.

CorhUhiaTis improve the structure of ships, i. 87, and note. Build the first triremes^
38. Their sea fight with the Corcyreaas the most ancient, 38. Ex-
ceedingly wealthy, 39. Epidamm'ana deliver up their colony to tbenH
and supplicate assistance, 60. Slighted by the Corcyreans, 60. AasMt
the Epidamnians, 61. Proclaim a colony to E^idamnus, 63; and fit out
an armament, 64. Contributions of their aWes, 64. Declare war against
the Corcyreans, and sail for Epidamnus, 66. Defeated by the Corey*
ijeans off Actium, 67. Station forces at Actium and the Chimerium of
ThesproUs, 70. Send* ambassadors to Athens against the Corcyreans, 7 1 ;
who fiul in their ok^ect, 95. Send a fleet agamst Corcyra, 97. Dsftat
tlie Corcyreans off Thesprotia, 99. Erect a trophy on continental Sybota,
109. Seise Anactorinm, HI. Send an army to the assistance of th»
Potidarans, 117. Send ambassadors to induce the Laced— eniane to
declare vrar against the Athenians, 124. Defeat the Athenians off Halin,
187. Defeated at Megara, 189. A second time try to persuadothe Lace-
daemonians to a war with the Athenians,. 212, Restore- Evardins lotbe
possession of Astacus, 354.

— Invaded by the Athenians, ii. 264* Defeated, 268. Their coasts ravaged,

271. Persuade the Argives to originate a league in opposition t* Lace-
daemon, 459. Reply to the accusations of the Lacedemonians regasdio^
it, 462. Join the Aigive confederacy, 465. Endeavour to seduce the
Lacedflsmonian allies, 467. Obtain a cessation of arms fbom the Atbe*
niaas, 468. Refuse to accede to the treaty between the Argives and
Athenians, 490. Withdraw from the Argive confederacy, 490. Make
vrar on the Athenians, 560.

-^ Colony of, found Syracuse, iii. 9. Resolve to aid the Syracnsans, 194. Send
ambassadors to Laoedaemon on their behalf, 134. Send troops to the
Syracusans, 178. Sea fight at Naupactus, 195. Consider themselves
victora unless utterly beaten, 196. Procured the death of Nicies and
Demosthenes, 264. Refuse to put to sea during the Isthmiac tmce, 278.
' Put to sea under Alcamenes, 279. Driven into Piraeus by the Athenians,
279 ; and there disabled and blockaded, 280. Break through the block-
ade, capturing four ships, 287.

Corn probably imported fVom Africa by the Spartans, ii» 281, n.

— Great part of that used in Attica imported, iii. 45> n. Ground with pestle*

Digitized by



and mortars, 47, n ; the process laborious, and to work at MtMmed dis-
graceful, 47, n.
Coron, itsaite, ii. 218, n.
Cotycus, etymolt^, iii. 300, n.

Corypkadum, southern horn of the port of Navarino, ii. 199, n.
Cos Meropisi etymology, iii. 307, n.
CotyU its capacity, iii. 266,

Cotyrtot trophy of the Athenians at, ii. 284. Site, 284, n.
Couches of brass and iron dedicated to Juno, ii. 1 25.
Counsellors frequently sent out with generals by the ancients, i. 495, n.
Country^ to pass through, without tirst obtaining consent of natives reckoned

suspicious, ii. 318.
Crocylium, its site, ii. 170, n. Taken by the Athenians, 170.
Cranih orthography, ii. 502, n.
Cratwm, its site, i. 352, n.
Cratmnenes, joint founder of Zanc]e,«iii. 14.
Crateria, its site, iii. 373, n.
Cretans marched to battle to the sound of music, ii. 523, n. Colony of, joint

founders of Gela, iii. 12.
Crew, number of, in an Athenian trireme, iii. 18, n.
Crommyon, etymology and site, ii. 271.
Cromwell obscure in his speeches, why, ii. 328, n.
Crown, Bra&idas invested with a golden, at Scione, ii. 391.
Crucifixion^ of Oriental origin, i. 1 99, n.
Cuirasses of quilted stuff, ii. 254, n.

Currant, the produce of PhUasia, and shipped from Corinth, ii. 503, n.
Curtis, Commodore, his humanity at Gibraltar, ii. 191, n.
Cushion, how used by Greek sailors, i. 512, n.
Cutting the line, an ancient manoeuvre, i. 101, n.

Cydades, Carians expelled from, i. 15. Minos first ooloniaer of moat of, 15.
Cydops, conjectures regarding, iii. 3, n.
Cydonia, its site, i. 497, n.
Cyllene burned by the Corcyreans, i. 68.
Cylon the Athenian seizes the citadel, 223; in which he is besieged, 226 ; but

escapes, 227. His partisans take sanctuary, but being inveigled away are

slain, some even at the alUrs, 227 ; tbeur murderers expelled, 228.
Cynos-sema, Athenians under Thrasyllus and Thrasybulus defeat the Pdopon-

nesians under Mindanis off, iii. 376'^378.
Cynuria, etymology and site, ii. 285, n. Given to the iEginetse by the Lace-

dvmonians, 285. Compact to decide the right to» by battle, 478.
Qfpreu, its durabili^, i. 356, n. Folding-doors of the Epbesian temple made

of it, 356, n.
Cyprus, expedition sent against by the Athenians, L 202.
Cypsela, conjectures regarding, ii. 468, n.
Ofreweans supply two triremes and guides to the Peloponnesian auxiliaries going

to the Syracusans, iii. 215.
Cyrus, Ionian cities subjugated by him, i. 42.
Cyrus the younger, Carians employed as interpreters by, iii. 353, n.
Cythera, etymology, ii. 280, n. Situation and polity, 280. Its dtisenship

proverbial to denote any thing mean, 280, n. Point of approach for ships

fVom Africa, 280, n. Called the Phcenician post by Xenophoo, 281, n.

Contained but two cities, their sites, 281, n.
Cyzicus reduced by the Athenians, iii. 379.

DiBdalus, rudeness of the statues before his time, iii. 51, n.

Dance, annual, of Lacedsmoman virgins round the statue of Diaoa, ii. 501, n.

Daphnus, authors of the revolt at Clazomenn retire to, iii. 290.

Daric slater, its value, iii. 296, n.

Vetrius, Ionian islands subjugated by him, i. 42.

Digitized by



DMscor joint leader of a Syracusan colony to Camarina^ iii, 15.

Dascoih etymology and site, iii. 107, n.

DauUsy site and etymology, i. 348, n.

Daitrit the usual time chosen for attacks, ii. 372, n.

Deady truce for burying, never denied, i. 120, n.

Deat/h first adjudged by the court of Areopagus, ii. 78, n.

Z>ecuhs not permitted in Delos, why, ii. 1 78, n.

Debatable land, how disposed of by the ancients, ii. 479, n.

Debates, at Athens, undignified after the death of Pericles, ii, 345, n.

DeceUoy injuries to Athens from fortifying, iii. 189, and note. Fortified by the
Lacedaemonians, 177. Site, 178. Ruinous to AtfaenSy 186.

Deinomachey mother of Alcibiades, ii. 481, n.

Deities frequently had altars in common, ii. 108, n.

Delia instituted by the Athenians, ii. 179.

Detians expelled by the Athenians, ii. 416. Restored by the Athenians, 467.

— Some at Atramyttion murdered by Arsaces, iii. 379.

Deliunty its site, ii. 315, n. Fortified by Hippocrates, 337. Suggestion for
ascertaining its site, 347, n. Efifects of battle of, 850, n. Taken by the
Boeotians, 356.

Delosy Carian corpses dug up at, i. 24. The treasury of the Greeks, 174. Earth-
quake at, previously to the Peloponnesian war, 294.

— How purified by the Athenians, ii. 178. How defiled, 178, n. Entire island
a temple, 1 78, n. Games instituted at, 1 79. Contests at the ancient games,

Delphi, temple at, taken by the Lacedemonians, i. 202. Retaken by the Athe-
nians, 203.

— Plistoanax accused of suborning priestess of, ii. 442.

Delpfdam, custody of the temple delirered to them, i. 203.

— Always favoured the Lacedaemonians, ii. 166, n.

Delphic Orac/tf consulted by the Epidamnians whether they should deliver up
their city to the Corinthians, answers in the affirmative, i. 60. Corcjrreant
propose to refer their difiTerences to it, 65. Consulted by the Lacedaemo-
nians previously to going to war with Athens, 211; its answer, 211, and note.
Consulted by Cylon, 223 ; its response, 223.

Delphinium fortified by the Athenians, iiu 304.

Demagogue used in a good sense by Isocrates, ii. 231, n.

Demetrius Phalereus, his strictures on the letter of Nicias, iii. 169, a.

Democracy not formed for large empire, ii. 55, n.

Democrats, French, their enormities at Lyons beggared all former ideas of atro-
city, ii. 274, n.

Demodocus and Aristides drive the Mytilenian exiles fVom Antandros, ii. 313.

Demosthenes son of Alcisthenes ravages Leucadia, ii. 164. Invades /Etolia, 166.
Partial to the Messenians, 167, n. Defeated, 171. Defeats Eurylocbus at
Olpae, 185. His artifice, 187. Surprises and routs the Ambraciots, 189.
Armour selected for him, 193. Blown into Pylus, 200; which he fortifies,
202 ; and remains to defend, 204. Arms and distributes his forces, 209.
ExhorU hb troops, 212, Engagement, 215 — 218. PkwfitA by a ibraaer
error, 247, and note. Attacks the troops on Sphacteria, 249; who surren-
der, 259. Robbed of his praise by Cleon, 261, n. Misrepresented by Aris-
tophanes, 261. He and Hippocrates negotiate for the betrayal of Megara,
299. Takes the long walls by stratagem, 300 — 303. Invests Nisaea with a
wall, 304 ; which surrenders, 305. Engages the Bceotians with doubtful
success, 308. Concerts for revolutionising Boeotia, 313. Wars against
SalynthiuH, 316. Sails to Siphae; his designs on Boeotia frustrated, 336.
Makes a descent on Sicyonia, 357. Withdraws the garrison from Epi-
daurus, 536.

—Chosen colleague to Nidas, iii. 175. Sent with a reinforcement to Sicily, 179.
Arrives at £gina, 1 79. Ravages the Laconian coasts, and having drawn a waU
across an isthmus to make incursions from, sails for Corcyra, 185. Joins
Eurymedon, 192. Arrives at Thurium, 194. Prosecutes his voyage, 197.
Arrives at Syracuse, 203. Deliberates on the mode of proceeding, SQ5.
VOL. III. a a

Digitized by




Attack! Epipol«, 206 ; defarted, 2ia Advisrs to rawe the stege, 21 1,
^Wt to r^ove to TTiapsus or Catana, 214. Commands m the last sea
fiirht at Syracuse, 235. Advises a second engagement, 241. f^^-nf/
S rear division in the retreat, 251 ; its disastrous detail, 251-257. Sur.
renders on terms, 258. Put to death by the Syracusans, 263. Said, by
3S ^ b^d^in ^^^f' 264, n. ; probable cause of the asserUon.

Den^^^san o/Prodes commands a squadron against Peloponnessus, «. 160.

nemostraita an Athenian orator, lii. 50, n.

DerctMUusent with a detachment to the Hellespont, in. 329.

Despatches from generals deUvered verbally, iu. 167, n.

DiJLues rarely introduced by historians, why u. 544. n.

iJ^^annual dance of Laced»monian virgins round her statue at Gary-, ii,

501, n.
JDians take Thyssus, ii. 471.
Diasia, a festival at Athens, i. 224.
JHcmorckus not so ancient as supposed, n. 124, n.
JWdtymo, etymology, ii. 156, n. ^

iW, in Mhos revolt from the Athenians, ii. 538.

^^ 'c^nTiL the Mach«rrophon from Athens, iii. 188 Butcher, the

^^Mycalessians, 189. Statue erected to, by the Athenians, 1 89, n.

matofiness a characteristic of the Lacedaemonians, i. 1 54, n.

^^Z^ commander of the Peloponnesian fleet, lu. 288.

nJ^^Nidas and Demosthenes put to death at his suggestion, in. 263, n.

^l^s^EucraUs oppoaes the murderous decree against the Mytdensans,

TiiJidf ^mcn-eatmg horses explained by the expense of keeping, iu. 27, n.
?S^ i^ four Chian trireies, in. 287. Concludes a treaty with the
^rSLZ^'t. FruiUessly assaults Erie. 287. MyUlene taken by him and

T^ 289; they thrice defeat the Chians, and ravage the country. 291.

iS^and Leon sent to supersede Phrynichus and Sdronides, 323. Opera-

tiona after arrival, 324. Opposed to oligarchy, 342.
IWtwrif^ appointed commander of the garrison for Epipola, in. 146. Shan, 148.

^S, teSe of, at the Pineeus. iii. 364. Temple of, at Athens, 866. n.
SPofS^^, smart reply of A^tijAo U, in 97, n.
j)ioscuri, the Anac^uro a temple of theirs, lu. 365, n.

— Their temple at Torone, ii. 372. . ,« — ^^t%
IHotrejfhes, ffoing to Thrace, abolishes democracy m Tbasus. m. 332.
m^Tco^mander of the Athenians in the fight ofl^ Naupactus, in. 195.
DiMobedience^ outlawry a punishment of, n. 499, n.

XKtim, reason of the name, ii. 370, n.
Dium in Macedonia, its site, ii. 3^, n.
DuH^s cairy provisions acrow to Pylus, ".241.

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 54 of 59)