nes (B. C. 355) did not propose to deprive them. (Aesch. c. Timarch. §§132, 140; Athen. 15.695; Aristoph. Ach. 942, 1058, Lysistr. 632, Vesp. 1225, Eq. 783; Aristot. Rh. 2.23.8; Suid. s. vv. *)Agora/sw *)En mu/rtou kla/dw(, *Pa/roinor, *Forh/sw; Dem. c. Let. pp. 462, 466.) Their tombs are mentioned by Pausanias (1.29) as situated on thie road from the city to the Academy. Their statues, made of bronze by Antenor, were set up in the Agora in the inner Cerameicus, near the temple of Ares, in B. C. 509, the year after the expulsion of Hippias and this, according to Aristotle and Pliny, was the first instance of such an honour publicly conferred at Athens, Conon being the next, as Demosthenes tells us, who had a bronze statue raised to him. When Xerxes took the city, he carried these statues away, and new ones, the work of CRITIAS, were erected in B. C. 477.
The original statues were afterwards sent back to the Athenians from Susa, according to Pausanias by Antiochus, according to Valeriu