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according affairs afterwards allies answer arms army Athenians Athens attack barbarians battle began bring brought called carried chap citizens colony command common Constitution Corinth death enemy father fear fell fight fleet force four friends gave give given gods gold Greece Greeks hands heart held Herodotus History hold honour hundred inscription Ionians island Italy joined king Lacedæmonians land laws leave live look marched matters means mind never offered once oracle passed Pausanias peace Persians persons possessed present received remained rest round sail senate sent ships side Sparta stand taken temple thee things thou thought Thucydides took town tribes turn tyrant victory vote walls whole wished Zeus
الصفحة 207 - For as the Greeks fought in order and kept their line, while the barbarians were in confusion and had no plan in anything that they did, the issue of the battle could scarce be other than it was. Yet the Persians fought far more bravely here than at Eubcea, and indeed surpassed themselves ; each did his utmost through fear of Xerxes, for each thought that the king's eye was upon himself.
الصفحة 151 - Croesus fulfil the oracle, which said that he should destroy a mighty empire, — by destroying his own. Then the Persians who had made Croesus prisoner brought him before Cyrus. Now, a vast pile had been raised by his orders, and Croesus, laden with fetters, was placed upon it, and with him twice seven of the sons of the Lydians. I know not whether Cyrus...
الصفحة 9 - Straightway he bound beneath his feet his lovely golden sandals, that wax not old, that bare him alike over the wet sea and over the limitless land, swift as the breath of the wind. And he took the wand wherewith he lulls the eyes of whomso he will, while others again he even wakes from out of sleep.
الصفحة 24 - But the folk were gathered in the assembly place; for there a strife was arisen, two men striving about the blood-price of a man slain; the one claimed to pay full atonement, expounding to the people, but the other denied him and would take naught; and both were fain to receive arbitrament at the hand of a daysman [histor].
الصفحة 592 - ... and alliance; we look unconcernedly on the man's growing power, each resolving (methinks) to enjoy the interval that another is destroyed in, not caring or striving for the salvation of Greece: for none can be ignorant that Philip, like some course or attack of fever or other disease, is coming even on those that yet seem very far removed. And you must be...
الصفحة 203 - For verily the oracle had spoken truth; and it was fated that the whole mainland of Attica should fall beneath the sway of the Persians. Right in front of the citadel, but behind the gates and the common ascent — where no watch was kept, and no one would have thought it possible that any foot of man could climb — a few soldiers mounted from the sanctuary of Aglaurus, Cecrops' daughter, notwithstanding the steepness of the precipice. As soon as the Athenians saw them upon the summit, some threw...
الصفحة 155 - Cleomenes, however, was still king when Aristagoras, tyrant of Miletus, reached Sparta. At their interview, Aristagoras, according to the report of the Lacedaemonians, produced a bronze tablet, whereupon the whole circuit of the earth was engraved, with all its seas and...
الصفحة 187 - This answer seemed, as indeed it was, gentler than the former one ; so the envoys wrote it down, and went back with it to Athens. When, however, upon their arrival, they produced it before the people, and inquiry began to be made into its true meaning, many and various were the interpretations which men put on it ; two, more especially, seemed to be directly opposed to one another.
الصفحة 188 - Eginetan war which was at this time the saving of Greece; for hereby were the Athenians forced to become a maritime power. The new ships were not used for the purpose for which they had been built, but became a help to Greece in her hour of need. And the Athenians had not only these vessels ready before the war, but they likewise set to work to build more; while they determined, in a council which was held after the debate upon the oracle, that, according to the advice of the god, they would embark...
الصفحة 21 - ... wrought by his cunning, to guard the palace of great-hearted Alcinous, being free from death and age all their days. And within were seats arrayed against the wall this way and that, from the threshold even to the inmost chamber, and thereon were spread light coverings finely woven, the handiwork of women. There the Phaeacian chieftains were wont to sit eating and drinking, for they had continual store. Yea, and there were youths fashioned in gold, standing on firm-set bases, with flaming torches...