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Thucydides, The Peloponnesian War 70 0 Browse Search
Aeschines, Speeches 30 0 Browse Search
Demosthenes, Speeches 21-30 26 0 Browse Search
Demosthenes, Speeches 11-20 14 0 Browse Search
Isocrates, Speeches (ed. George Norlin) 14 0 Browse Search
Demosthenes, Speeches 1-10 14 0 Browse Search
Diodorus Siculus, Library 12 0 Browse Search
Demosthenes, Speeches 1-10 10 0 Browse Search
Demosthenes, Speeches 11-20 6 0 Browse Search
Demosthenes, Speeches 1-10 6 0 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in Demosthenes, Speeches 11-20. You can also browse the collection for Amphipolis (Greece) or search for Amphipolis (Greece) in all documents.

Your search returned 12 results in 10 document sections:

Demosthenes, Philip, section 20 (search)
Now it would be easy for me, at a trifling expense, to stop their abuse and set them singing my praises. But I should be ashamed if I were known to purchase your goodwill from men who, besides their other faults, have reached such a height of impudence that they even venture to dispute with me about Amphipolis, to which I think I can advance a far better claim than my rivals.
Demosthenes, Philip, section 21 (search)
8.140), but made amends by revealing to them the decision of the Persians before Plataea (Hdt. 9.44); and also the statue erected at Delphi from the plunder of Salamis (Hdt. 8.121). But Amphipolis was not in existence at the time, nor were the Persians in their retreat attacked by Macedonians but by Thracians (Hdt. 9.89). Perhaps the Macedonians had their own hisDelphi. Or if anyone disputes this and claims it for its later owners, here again the right is mine, because I besieged and captured the city, after its inhabitants had expelled you and accepted the Lacedaemonians as their founders.Brasidas, after his death in 422, was worshipped at Amphipolis as hero and founder in place of Hagnon (Thuc. 5.11).
Demosthenes, On Organization, section 23 (search)
Rewards to citizens, rightly thus granted by our ancestors, are wrongly granted by you. But how about foreigners? When Meno of Pharsalus gave twelve talents of silver towards the war at Eion near AmphipolisPresumably in 424, but Themistocles does not mention it. The historical examples here are borrowed from Dem. 23 and supported us with two hundred cavalry of his own vassals, our ancestors did not vote him the citizenship, but only gave him immunity from taxes.
Demosthenes, On the Crown, section 69 (search)
No one will make that assertion. The only remaining, and the necessary, policy was to resist with justice all his unjust designs. That policy was adopted by you from the start in a spirit that well became you, and forwarded by me in all my proposals, according to the opportunities of my public life. I admit the charge. Tell me; what ought I to have done? I put the question to you, Aeschines, dismissing for the moment everything else—Amphipolis, Pydna, Potidaea, Halonnesus. I have no recollection of those places
Demosthenes, On the False Embassy, section 22 (search)
He had even heard some Euboeans, who were thoroughly frightened by the friendship that had been cemented between Philip and Athens, utter these very words: “Gentlemen of the Embassy, we know all about the terms on which you have concluded peace with Philip, and we are aware that you have given up Amphipolis to him, and that he has agreed to hand over Euboea to you.” He had also, he said, settled another matter, but he thought it better not to mention it just yet—some of his colleagues were already so jealous of him. This was a veiled allusion to Or
Demosthenes, On the False Embassy, section 137 (search)
f he had heard that the persons who talked like that to him had been cudgelled to death immediately after their return home, I fancy he would have done what the King of Persia did. You remember what that was: the King had been inveigled by Timagoras, and had made him a present, as the story goes, of forty talents; but when he heard that the man had been put to death at Athens, and had not been competent to warrant his own life, much less to fulfil his undertaking, he realized that he had not paid the price to the man who could deliver the goods. The first result was that he again placed in subjection to you the city of Amphipolis, which he had put on his own list of friends and allies; and the second, that he nevermore gave money to anybody.
Demosthenes, On the False Embassy, section 220 (search)
But if the truth is otherwise, if they spoke handsomely of Philip and told you that he was the friend of Athens, that he would deliver the Phocians, that he would curb the arrogance of the Thebans, that he would bestow on you many boons of more value than Amphipolis, and would restore Euboea and Oropus, if only he got his peace,—if, I say, by such assertions and such promises they have deceived and deluded you, and wellnigh stripped you of all Attica, find him guilty, and do not reinforce the outrages, for I can find no better word,—that you have endured, by returning to your homes laden with the curse and the guilt of perjury, for the sake of the bribes that they have pocket
Demosthenes, On the False Embassy, section 253 (search)
Aeschines, on the other hand, gave away and sold Amphipolis, a city which the King of Persia and all Greece recognized as yours, speaking in support of the resolution moved by Philocrates. It was highly becoming in him, was it not to remind us of Solon? Not content with this performance at home, he went to Macedonia, and never mentioned the place with which his mission ates. It was highly becoming in him, was it not to remind us of Solon? Not content with this performance at home, he went to Macedonia, and never mentioned the place with which his mission was concerned. So he stated in his own report, for no doubt you remember how he said “I, too, had something to say about Amphipolis, but I left it out to give Demosthenes a chance of dealing with that subject.
Demosthenes, On the False Embassy, section 254 (search)
I rose and told you that he had never once left to me anything that he wanted to say to Philip: he would sooner give a man a share of his life-blood than a share of his speech. The truth is that, having accepted money, he could hardly confront Philip, who gave him the money on purpose that he might not restore Amphipolis. Now, please, take and read these elegiac verses of Solon, to show the jury how Solon detested people like the defendant.
Demosthenes, On the False Embassy, section 326 (search)
Instead of the surrender to you of Euboea in exchange for Amphipolis, Philip is establishing positions in Euboea as a base of attack upon you, and is constantly plotting against Geraestus and Megara. Instead of recovering Oropus, we are making an armed expedition to secure DrymusDrymus, Panactus: frontier-towns on the edge of Boeotia. and the district of Panactus,Drymus, Panactus: frontier-towns on the edge of Boeotia. an operation in which we never engaged so long as the Phocians were safe.