Your search returned 36 results in 26 document sections:
389 B.C.When the year had ended, in Athens Antipater was archon, and in Rome Lucius Valerius and Aulus Mallius administered the consular magistracy. This year Dionysius, the lord of the Syracusans, openly indicated his design of an attack on Italy and set forth from Syracuse with a most formidable force. He had more than twenty thousand infantry, some three thousand cavalry, forty ships of war, and not less than three hundred vessels transporting food supplies. On arriving at Messene on the fifth day he rested his troops in the city, while he dispatched his brother Thearides with thirty ships to the islands of the Liparaeans, since he had learned that ten ships of the Rhegians were in those waters. Thearides, sailing forth and coming upon the ten Rhegian ships in a place favourable to his purpose, seized the ships together with their crews and speedily returned to Dionysius at Messene. Dionysius threw the prisoners in chains and
After this the Achaeans, who were in possession389 B.C. of Calydon—in ancient times an Aetolian town —and had made the people of Calydon Achaean citizens, were compelled to keep a garrison there. For
rom their alliance with the Lacedaemonians unless the latter should help them in return. In view389 B.C. of this statement, it seemed to the ephors and the assembly that it was necessary to undertake droves of horses in large numbers besides all sorts of other stock and great numbers of slaves.389 B.C. And after effecting this capture and remaining there through the ensuing day, he made public sa e was sacrificing, the Acarnanians pressed them very hard with throwing stones and javelins, and389 B.C. coming close up to them wounded many. But when he gave the word, the first fifteen year-classes ese people sow, the more they will desire peace.”
Having said this, he departed overland through389 B.C. Aetolia by such roads as neither many nor few could traverse against the will of the Aetolians;<
Such, then, were the doings of the Athenians389 B.C. and Lacedaemonians in the region of the Hellespont. Meanwhile Eteonicus was again in Aegina, and although previously the Aeginetans had been maintaining commercial intercourse with the Athenians, still, now that the war was being carried on by sea openly, he, with the approval o
mong the soldiers who did not grasp his hand, and one decked him with a garland, another with a fillet, and others who came too late, nevertheless, even though he389 B.C. was now under way, threw garlands into the sea and prayed for many blessings upon him.
Now I am aware that I am not describing in these incidents any enterprise by Gorgopas, and they manned against these enemies thirteen ships and chose Eunomus as admiral to command them.
Now while Hierax was at Rhodes the Lacedaemonians389 B.C. sent out Antalcidas as admiral, thinking that by doing this they would most please Tiribazus also. And when Antalcidas arrived at Aegina, he took with him the sh
Fragments AN EPITOME OF APPIAN'S BOOK "DE REBUS GALLICIS" Y.R. 365 AT an early period the Gauls waged war against the B.C. 389 Romans, took Rome itself, except the Capitol, and burned it. Camillus, however, overcame and expelled them. At a later period, when they had made a second invasion, he overcame them again and enjoyed a triumph in consequence, being then in his eightieth year. A third army of Gauls which invaded Italy was destroyed by the Romans under
with them. When a large number had collected in obedience to this summons they broke camp and marched against Rome. Livy, v. 36 seq.
He (Cædicius) promised to carry letters through the B.C. 389 enemy's ranks to the Capitol.
When Cædicius bore the decree of the Senate to Camillus, by which he was made consul, he exhorted him not to lay up against his country the injury it had done him. The latter,
Titus Livius (Livy), The History of Rome, Book 24 (ed. Frank Gardener Moore, Professor Emeritus in Columbia University), chapter 3 (search)