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From the End of the Peloponnesian War to the Battle of Ipsus

From the End of the Peloponnesian War to the Battle of Ipsus

Paperback Translated Documents of Greece & Rome Language: English / Greek, Ancient (to 1453)

Edited and translated by Phillip Harding, Series edited by E. Badian, Series edited by Robert K. Sherk

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  • Publisher: CAMBRIDGE UNIVERSITY PRESS
  • Format: Paperback | 236 pages
  • Language: English / Greek, Ancient (to 1453)
  • Dimensions: 148mm x 224mm x 18mm | 358g
  • Publication date: 26 April 1985
  • Publication City/Country: Cambridge
  • ISBN 10: 0521299497
  • ISBN 13: 9780521299497
  • Illustrations note: index
  • Sales rank: 1,114,825

Product description

The second volume of Translated Documents of Greece and Rome is a collection of English translations with commentary and bibliography, ancient and modern, of the major inscriptions and historical fragments relating to the history of Greece in the fourth century BC. The book is designed to supplement existing translations of the extant historical works of the period, so that the student who knows neither Greek nor Latin can study the fourth century in greater depth than has previously been possible. The period covered by this collection includes the restoration of the democracy at Athens in 403/2, the creation of the Second Athenian Naval League, the Theban hegemony, the Sacred and Social Wars, the rise of Philip of Macedon, the career of his son Alexander, the Lamian War and, finally, the first rounds of the battle for the succession. There are documents from places as far apart as Priene and Tegea, but the majority come from Athens. This collection includes such material as alliances and peace treaties, honorific decrees, catalogues of temple deposits and naval equipment, laws, accounts, dedications, legal decisions, royal correspondence, constitutions and some important fragments of narrative histories. This book will be welcomed by teachers and students of ancient history.

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Table of contents

Volume editor's introduction; Acknowledgements; Abbreviations; Symbols; 1. Ancient chronology; 2. Alliance between Athens and Eretria; 3. Rewards for the liberators of Athens from the Thirty; 4. Dedicatory epigram to Lysandros; 5. Athens honours loyal Samians; 6. The Athenians adopt the Ionian alphabet; 7. Athens honours the heroes of Phyle; 8. Thcozotides and the Athenian orphans; 9. The revised Athenian law-code (the calendar of sacrifices; 10. Extract from an inventory of the treasures of Athena and of the Other Gods; 11. Internal politics in Athens, Corinth, Thebes and Argos as the real cause of the Corinthian War; 12. The activities of Konon; 13. The battle of Sardis; 14. Alliance between Boeotia and Athens; 15. The Boeotian constitution; 16. Alliance between Athens and Locris; 17. Fortification of Peiraeus; 18. Spartan victory at Corinth; 19. Monuments for the Athenian casualties at Corinth and Coronea; 20. Athens honours Dionysios I of Syracuse; 21. Two treaties between Amyntas III and the Chalcidians; 22. Athenian mercenary forces at Corinth; 23. Athens rejects the Great King's peace; 24. Arbitration between Miletus and Myus; 25. Athens resumes alliance with Thasos; 26. Athens honours Clazomenae; 27. Leukon, king of the Bosporos; 28. Political change at Erythrae; 29. Athens honours Flebryzelmis; 30. Dissolution of Mantinea; 31. Alliance between Athens and Chios; 32. The occupation of the Cadmea; 33. Alliance between Athens and Thebes; 34. Alliance between Athens and Byzantium; 35. 'Charter of the Second Athenian Confederacy'; 36. A new name for tribute; 37. Methymna joins the Athenian Confederacy; 38. Alliance between Athens and Chalcis; 39. Reorganization of Athenian finances; 40. Athens honours Straton, king of Sidon; 41. Recommendation that Corcyra, Acarnania and Cephallenia enter the Athenian Confederacy; 42. Alliance of Athens and Corcyra; 43. Athenian alliance with Amyntas III; 44. The peace of 375/4; 45. Athenian law concerning the Certifier of silver coinage; 46. Epigram commemorating the Theban victory at Leuctra; 47. Extract from an Athenian naval record; 48. Boeotia honours a Carthaginian; 49. The Thessalians honour Pelopidas; 50. Institution of the Pezlietairoi; 51. The Arcadian League honours the Athenian Phylarchos; 52. Alliance between Athens and Dionysios I of Syracuse; 53. Athens honours Mytilene; 54. Seizure of the Attic Spondophoroi by a member state of the Actolian League; 55. Treaty between Athens and Ceos; 56. Alliance of Athens, Arcadia, Achaea, Elis and Phlius; 57. Greece and the Revolt of the Satraps; 58. Athens sends cleruchs to Potidaea; 59. Alliance between Athens and Thessaly; 60. Contributions for the rebuilding of the temple at Delphi; 61. Treaty between Philip II and Athens; 62. Philip II's relations with Thessaly; 63. Philip II captures Amphipolis; 64. Treaty between Athens and three Thracian kings; 65. Alliance of Athens and Euboean cities; 66. Athens aids Eretria; 67. Alliance between Philip II and the Chalcidians; 68. Arkesine honours the Athenian governor Androtion; 69. Andros garrisoned by the Athenians in the Social War; 70. Athenian alliance with Ketriporis, Lyppeios and Grabos; 71. End of the Social War; 72. Chares in Asia; 73. The siege of Methone; 74. Contributions to the Sacred War; 75. Euboulos and the Theoric Fund; 76. Treaty between Philip II and Kersebleptes; 77. Athenian cleruchs sent to Samos; 78. Resolution of the dispute over the Sacred Orgas between Athens and Megara; 79. Treaty between Erythrae and Hermias of Atarneus; 80. Alliance between Athens and Olynthus and Athenian aid to Olynthus; 81. Chalcidian refugees at Myrina in Lemnos; 82. Athens honours Spartokos, Pairisades and Apollonios; 83. Athens renews her alliance with Mytilene; 84. Extracts from the accounts of the Delphian Naopoioi; 85. Revision of the citizen-lists at Athens; 86. Athens rejects the