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Δεινομένης), a statuary, whose statues of Io, the daughter of Inachus, and Callisto, the daughter of Lycaon, stood in the Acropolis at Athens in the time of Pausanias. (Paus. 1.25.1.) Pliny (34.8. s. 19) mentions him among the artists who flourished in the 95th Olympiad, B. C. 400, and adds, that he made statues of Protesilaüs and Pythodemus the wrestler. tler(Ib. § 15.) Tatian mentions a statue by him of Besantis, queen of the Paeonians. (Orat. ad Graec. 53, p. 116, ed. Worth.) His name appears on a base, the statue belonging to which is lost. (Böckh, Corp. Inscrip. i. No. 470.)


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400 BC (1)
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