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”3“"and those who held Argos and Tiryns."
”4And, secondly, the Peloponnesus: “"in our home in Argos,"
”5for the city of Argos was not his6 home. And, thirdly, Greece as a whole; at any rate, he calls all Greeks Argives, just as he calls them Danaans and Achaeans. However, he differentiates identical names by epithets, calling Thessaly "Pelasgian Argos": “"Now all, moreover, who dwelt in Pelasgian Argos;"
”78 and calling the Peloponnesus "Achaean Argos." “"And if we should come to Achaean Argos,"
”9“"Or was he not in Achaean Argos?"
”10And here he signifies that under a different designation the Peloponnesians were also called Achaeans in a special sense. And he calls the Peloponnesus "Iasian Argos": “"If all the Achaeans throughout Iasian Argos could see"
”11 Penelope, she would have still more wooers; for it is not probable that he meant the Greeks from all Greece, but only those that were near. But the epithets "horse-pasturing" and "hippian" he uses in a general sense.
11 Source unknown
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