After the battle of Arginusae , as well as after the battle of Cyzicus , the Spartans
made an attempt to obtain peace on the basis of the status quo ; the Athenians ,
however , on Cleophon's advice , once more declined the proposal . This is
BATTLE of AEgos PotAMos.-The Spartans, ignorant of the steps Athens had thus
taken to accelerate her own downfall, were greatly troubled by the defeat at Arginusae, and the death of Callicratidas. There was not a man that could relieve
Author: André Geraque KifferPublish On: 2019-11-22
The simulation, trying to test the hypothesis outlined, will be that unlike a forward single advance with a disadvantageous frontal shock to the Spartans, because they did not have a second line, will try to maneuver and approach both ...
Author: André Geraque Kiffer
Publisher: Clube de Autores
Category: Social Science
The simulation, trying to test the hypothesis outlined, will be that unlike a forward single advance with a disadvantageous frontal shock to the Spartans, because they did not have a second line, will try to maneuver and approach both Athenian flanks, pushing them towards the center and land ground.
Author: Friedrich Christoph DahlmannPublish On: 1845
have been employed earlier in the Peloponnesian war, for Hellanicus could not
have been living at the time of the sea-fight of Arginusae ;” then the natural
signification of the Scholium, which points to the battle near the Arginusae
qualified to serve as one of the generals tried en masse and executed after the battle of Arginusae.32 At least one Athenian citizen, then—a prominent one at
that—descended from a non-Athenian. Ancient reports of other illegitimate sons ...
Author: Rebecca LeMoine
Publisher: Oxford University Press, USA
Classical antiquity has become a political battleground in recent years in debates over immigration and cultural identity-whether it is ancient sculpture, symbolism, or even philosophy. Caught in the crossfire is the legacy of the famed ancient Greek philosopher Plato. Though works such as Plato's Republic have long been considered essential reading for college students, protestors on campuses around the world are calling for the removal of Plato's dialogues from the curriculum, contending that Plato and other thinkers in the Western philosophical tradition promote xenophobic and exclusionary ideologies. The appropriation of the classics by white nationalists throughout history-from the Nazis to modern-day hate groups-appears to lend credence to this claim, and the traditional scholarly narrative of cultural diversity in classical Greek political thought often reinforces the perception of ancient thinkers as xenophobic. This is particularly the case with interpretations of Plato. While scholars who study Plato reject the wholesale dismissal of his work, the vast majority tend to admit that his portrayal of foreigners is unsettling. From student protests over the teaching of canonical texts such as Plato's Republic to the use of images of classical Greek statues in white supremacist propaganda, the world of the ancient Greeks is deeply implicated in a heated contemporary debate about identity and diversity. Plato's Caves defends the bold thesis that Plato was a friend of cultural diversity, contrary to many contemporary perceptions. It shows that, across Plato's dialogues, foreigners play a role similar to that of Socrates: liberating citizens from intellectual bondage. Through close readings of four Platonic dialogues-Republic, Menexenus, Laws, and Phaedrus-Rebecca LeMoine recovers Plato's unique insight into the promise, and risk, of cross-cultural engagement. Like the Socratic "gadfly" who stings the "horse" of Athens into wakefulness, foreigners can provoke citizens to self-reflection by exposing contradictions and confronting them with alternative ways of life. The painfulness of this experience explains why encounters with foreigners often give rise to tension and conflict. Yet it also reveals why cultural diversity is an essential good. Simply put, exposure to cultural diversity helps one develop the intellectual humility one needs to be a good citizen and global neighbor. By illuminating Plato's epistemological argument for cultural diversity, Plato's Caves challenges readers to examine themselves and to reinvigorate their love of learning.
131 recollection of the fierce displeasure of the people against the victorious
generals after the battle of Arginusae. And we may thus see, that though the
proceedings on that memorable occasion were stained both by illegality and by
305. In the seventh year ... in the archonship of Callias of Angele: Callias is given
his demotic to distinguish him from the archon of 412/1 (32. 1). The year of his
archonship and of the battle of Arginusae was 406/5 (Diod. Sic. XIII. 80. 1, Marm.
Publisher: Aris and Phillips Classical Te
This is an up-to-date edition of the Athenian Constitution which was written in the school of Aristotle in the fourth century B.C., by a scholar who has been engaged with this text throughout his working life.
Author: Sir Charles William Chadwick OmanPublish On: 1891
406 B . C . ) The Battle of Arginusae . 399 maintain the blockade of Mitylene , and
at the same time to meet the enemy in battle . Leaving his second - in - command
, Eteonīcus , with fifty ships , to keep Conon in check , he took post with one ...
At this point the history of Thucydides ends , and the work of Xenophon begins .
First at Cyzicus , in 410 , and then at Arginusae , in 406 , the Athenians , at critical
moments , prove their naval supremacy over the Spartans . After the latter battle ...
One of the generals at the battle of Arginusae, 158, 159. Accused of neglect of
duty, but acquitted, 160. Forms the design of liberating Athens from the Thirty,
172. At Phyle, 172, 173. Occupies Piraceus, 174. Attacks Athens. 175. Defeated
We have in Xenophon a minute account of another formation adopted by the
Athenians at the battle of Arginusae, which he calls éri pāAaTsos, which we may
describe as two columns of divisions in four lines abreast, each consisting of
Sometimes they were all in the field together, as in the battle of Marathon and the
case before us — the battle at Arginusae. More frequently, however, only three
were sent out to carry on the war, while the others took charge of the war ...
Socrates was epistates on the day when the unjust sentence was to be passed
on the admirals who had neglected to bury the dead after the battle of Arginusae.
To take care of the burial of the dead was a sacred duty. The shades of the ...
Of these Conon was blockaded in the harbour of Mitylene , and was therefore not
present at the battle of Arginusae ( Heil . 6 88 16 ff . ) . Leon and Erasinides were
with Cleon when he first made for Mitylene ( 1 . c . § 16 ) and we hear no more ...
Near the group of islands called Arginusae , this armament was attacked by
Callicratidas . The young Spartan hero fell in the battle , and the victory was
gained by the Athenians . The Lacedaemonians lost upwards of seventy ships .
Before the battle the officer who acted as his pilot , the Megarian Hermon ,
suggested that it might be well to withdraw the ... though a very considerable
body of them made for Phocaea , whilst the Athenians sailed back again to Arginusae .
The whole fleet of 150 sail then proceeded to the small islands of Arginusae,
near the coast of Asia, and facing Malea, the ... The battle of Arginusae led to a
deplorable event, which has for ever sullied the pages of Athenian history. At
least a ...
Pirates were engaged by the Argives nian generals after the battle of Arginusae ,
B . C . to fetch the image back , but the enterprise did not 406 , and continued in
office till the battle of Aegos - succeed , for the ship when laden with the image ...
A. A. 2417–24191 : Hellenica , 1 , 6 , 26–34 ( a full account of the battle of Arginusae , including the drowning of Callicratidas ) ; 2 , 3 , 17-56 ( a detailed
account of the conflict in Athens between Theramenes and the other members of
the Thirty ...