hide Sorting

You can sort these results in two ways:

By entity
Chronological order for dates, alphabetical order for places and people.
By position (current method)
As the entities appear in the document.

You are currently sorting in ascending order. Sort in descending order.

hide Most Frequent Entities

The entities that appear most frequently in this document are shown below.

Entity Max. Freq Min. Freq
404 BC 24 24 Browse Search
370 BC 23 23 Browse Search
395 BC 22 22 Browse Search
406 BC 22 22 Browse Search
371 BC 20 20 Browse Search
394 BC 18 18 Browse Search
366 BC 15 15 Browse Search
369 BC 14 14 Browse Search
389 BC 12 12 Browse Search
399 BC 12 12 Browse Search
View all entities in this document...

Browsing named entities in a specific section of Xenophon, Hellenica (ed. Carleton L. Brownson). Search the whole document.

Found 19 total hits in 3 results.

eir presumption. And now the Thebans, who were continually planning367 B.C. how they might obtain the leadership of Greece, hit upon the idea the Greeks who had fought on the side of the King at Plataea, that367 B.C. they had never afterwards undertaken a campaign against the King, said, he again brought out a further writing: “And if the Athenians367 B.C. are aware of anything juster than these provisions, let them come id this besides, that it was not even proper for the congress to be367 B.C. held in Thebes, but rather at the seat of war, wherever it might be Athenian, did indeed seize the hill above Cenchreae by night with367 B.C. two thousand hoplites, having provisions for seven days. Within th Lacedaemonians and wished in like manner to stand first with their367 B.C. adversaries also, said to the Argives and to the Arcadians that ifthe Lacedaemonians. Furthermore, he treacherously put to death some367 B.C. of his fellow-officials and banished others, so that he brought ev
he following year ambassadors of the Lacedaemonians369 B.C. and their allies, with full powers, came to Athensound about your state, and they are all weaker than369 B.C. yours. In addition to this, you have harbours, wit straightway you fell completely under their power.369 B.C. In these circumstances, therefore, it is plain to e may judge from the results. For you made war upon369 B.C. them for many years, The speaker is referring againd their men of least account. Answer me,” he said,369 B.C. “Timocrates of Lacedaemon, did you not say a momen And when such as came out of the affair with their369 B.C. lives had made their escape to the nearest hill, autting the rest to flight, pursued them about three369 B.C. or four stadia. When this had taken place the Coriwever, the Thebans remained but a few days and then369 B.C. returned home, and the others likewise to their se, it may be that you will soon find in them another369 B.C. set of Lacedaemonians.” Upon hearing these words t<
se people said they were Arcadians, as a result of this the Eleans in their turn felt unfriendly toward them. While the several allies were each thus filled with368 B.C. proud confidence in themselves, Philiscus of Abydus came from Ariobarzanescp. v. i. 28. with a large amount of money. And in the first place he brought together e time for which he had been directed to stay had expired. And as soon as he had said this he departed by the road leading to Sparta. But when, as he was marching368 B.C. away, the Messenians tried to cut him off at a narrow place on the road, thereupon he sent to Archidamus and bade him come to his aid. And Archidamus did in facts to restrain them as they pushed forward to the front. And when Archidamus led the advance, only a few of the enemy waited till his men came within spear-thrust;368 B.C. these were killed, and the rest were cut down as they fled, many by the horsemen and many by the Celts. Then as soon as the battle had ended and he had set up a