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There were those who hated Alcibiades in the camp, and of these Thrasybulus,1 the son of Thraso, his particular enemy, set sail for Athens to denounce him. He stirred up the city against him by declaring to the people that it was Alcibiades who had ruined their cause and lost their ships by his wanton conduct in office. He had handed over—so Thrasybulus said—the duties of commander to men who won his confidence merely by drinking deep and reeling off sailors' yarns,

1 Not the illustrious commander (Plut. Nic. 26.6), who was the son of Lycus.

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