1. Of Cyme in Asia Minor, and son of Heracleides. When his fellow-citizens were advised, by an oracle, to deliver up Pactyes to the Persians, Aristodicus dissuaded them from it, saying, that the oracle might be a fabrication, as Pactyes had come to them as a suppliant.
He was accordingly sent himself to consult the oracle; but the answer of Apollo was the same as before; and when Aristodicus, in order to avert the criminal act of surrendering a suppliant, endeavoured in a very ingenious way, to demonstrate to the god, that he was giving an unjust command, the god still persisted in it, and added, that it was intended to bring ruin upon Cyme. (Hdt. 1.158
2. The author of two epigrams in the Greek Anthology, in one of which he is called a Rhodian, but nothing further is known about him. (Brunck, Analect.
p. 260, comp. p. 191; Anthol. Gr.