The History of Ancient Greece: Its Colonies and Conquests, from the Earliest Accounts Till the Division of the Macedonian Empire in the East: Including the History of Literature, Philosophy, and the Fine Arts
J. Marot, 1831 - 492 pagina's
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The History of Ancient Greece: Its Colonies and Conquests, from the Earliest ...
Volledige weergave - 1835
The History of Ancient Greece: Its Colonies and Conquests ..., Volume 2,Deel 2
Volledige weergave - 1820
The History of Ancient Greece: Its Colonies and Conquests; from ..., Volumes 1-2
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admired Agesilaus Alcibiades allies ambassadors ambition amidst ancient Apollo ardour Argives arms army arts Asia assembly assistance Athe Athenians Athens Barbarians battle Boeotia calamities character citizens coast colonies command confederates Corinth Corinthians countrymen courage Cyrus danger defeat defend Demosthenes Diodor employed enemy engagement equally Euboea expedition favourable fleet formed fortune glory gods Grecian Greece Greeks harbour Herodot honour hostile hundred ibid illustrious inhabitants Ionians island king Lacedśmonians Lycurgus Lysander Macedon Macedonian magistrates ment merit Messenians natural neighbouring nians Nicias occasion Olymp Olynthus orator Pausanias peace Peloponnesian Peloponnesus Pericles Persian Philip Phocians Phocis Plut Plutarch possession present prince principal province rendered republic respective rļw sacred sail sent Sicily Socrates Spartans Strabo strength success superior temple territory Thebans Thebes Thessaly thousand Thrace Thrasybulus Thucydid tion Tissaphernes troops tyrants valour victory vigour walls warlike Xenoph Xenophon Xerxes
Pagina 363 - No wonder, such celestial charms For nine long years have set the world in arms! What winning graces! what majestic mien! She moves a Goddess, and she looks a Queen. Yet hence, oh Heav'n! convey that fatal face, And from destruction save the Trojan race.
Pagina 90 - Mede, who accidentally observed a sentinel descend part of the rock in order to recover his helmet. Hyreades was a native of the mountainous province of Mardia, and, being accustomed to clamber over the dangerous precipices of his native country, resolved to try his activity in passing the rock upon which he had discovered the Lydian. The design was more easily accomplished than he had reason to expect ; emulation and success encouraged the bravest of the Persians to follow his example ; these were...