Persia   - in ancient sources @ attalus.org


This is part of the index of names on the attalus website. The names occur either in lists of events (arranged by year, from the 4th to the 1st century B.C.) or in translations of sources. There are many other sources available in translation online - for a fuller but less precise search, Search Ancient Texts.
On each line there is a link to the page where the name can be found.





  Persia   - a country in Asia; the modern Iran
  →
Wikipedia entry
  + Persian , Persians , Persis
324/5 Alexander appoints Peucestas to be satrap of Persia.
324/23 receives a group of 30,000 Persian youths, dressed in Macedonian
323/13 Peucestas brings 20,000 Persian soldiers to Babylon.
281/27 the Greeks the statues etc. which were removed by the Persians.
281/29 Seiles massacres 3000 Persian rebels.
203/5a from Icadion concerning the island of Icarus in the Persian Gulf.
164/9 sends an expedition to explore the Arabian side of the Persian Gulf.
    Within translations:
!Festus:Brev_14-29   phrates to be a median between Persians and Romans. But
[Longin]:Subl_4   his Panegyric urging war on Persia." Surely this is an odd
[Longin]:Subl_16   and those who faced the Persians at Plataea" - never "those
[Longin]:Subl_43   after fitting out the Persian king's descent into Egypt
1Macc_1   ated Darius, king of the Persians and the Medes, he succee
1Macc_3   and determined to go to Persia and collect the revenues
1Macc_6   heard that Elymais in Persia was a city famed for its
1Macc_14   rsaces the king of Persia and Media heard that Demetrius
2Macc_1   when the leader reached Persia with a force that seemed
2Macc_9   order from the region of Persia. For he had entered the
4Macc_18   usalem and marched against the Persians. The mother of
Aelian:Fr_59   people revolted {from Persia} and received in addition
Aelian:Fr_67   to destroy the empire of the Persians. Croesus, not budg
Aelian:NA_1.14   as living like the Medes and Persians. It is of all fish
Aelian:NA_2.11   large a portion, as the Persian did who occurs in Xenopho
Aelian:NA_3.2   ich they ride. The Persians on the other hand are proud
Aelian:NA_3.13   egards as marvellous the Persian king's comprehension of
Aelian:NA_4.21   ally seen this animal in Persia (it had been brought from
Aelian:NA_4.41   which he sends to the Persian King, who receives it and
Aelian:NA_4.46   are even brought to the Persian king, and their beauty
Aelian:NA_5.21   and the embroideries of the Persians. It is said to hav
Aelian:NA_6.25   Darius, the last King of Persia,* was struck by Bessus
Aelian:NA_6.39   Parysatis, you men of Persia, thought it a fine and leg
Aelian:NA_6.48   Issus began to press the Persians, and Darius was being
Aelian:NA_8.3   not controlled by the Persian custom applauded by Xenop
Aelian:NA_10.6   the Euxine imitate the Persian King who spends the winte
Aelian:NA_10.28   ass. Now Ochus the Persian* knowing this slew Apis and
Aelian:NA_11.27   of Zeus; the war of the Persians against the Greeks was
Aelian:NA_11.36   perfume. And the Persians, since the battle which Cyrus
Aelian:NA_12.21   ever that Achaemenes the Persian; from whom the Persian
Aelian:NA_12.35   ips at the time when the Persians lit the flames of their
Aelian:NA_13.18   ppear to be the pride of Persia, if there is to be any com
Aelian:NA_13.20   here the canal which the Persian King cut through Athos
Aelian:NA_15.26   a journey from Susa in Persia to Media there are said
Aelian:NA_16.25   orses may not panic, the Persians accustom them to noises
Aelian:NA_16.41   ourhood of Sittace* in Persia there is a river called
Aelian:NA_17.17   bring their skins to the Persians, for they are soft and
Alcaeus_16.5   } & Both Xerxes led a Persian host to the land of Hella
AnthPal_6.332   accomplishment of this Persian war, that your heart's
AnthPal_7.73   of the tomb paint the Persian host and Xerxes - thus
AnthPal_7.179   the stone my name, Manes, a Persian. Because you have
AnthPal_7.243   who were slain by the Persians, who died far from Spart
AnthPal_7.256   On the Eretrians settled in Persia by Darius. See Herod
AnthPal_7.436   nce of eighty myriads of Persians, and died without turnin
AnthPal_7.437   hermopylae resisting the Persians you fell, reverencing
AnthPal_12.62   onymous & { H 18 } & Ye Persian mothers, beautiful, yea
AnthPal_16.222   block of marble brought by the Persians to use for a troph
AnthPal_16.263   Nemesis of Phidias The Persians first brought me here,
Antiphil_9.294   do you hate the Persians so bitterly even in death?"
AntipSid_7.246   lie, the many myriads of Persians who followed our King
AntipThes_6.335   elt that once routed the Persians will help you, too, to
Apollonid_9.296   anchors. & The Persian vessels, with all their crews,
Apul:Flor_15   under the Magi of Persia, more especially under Zoroaster
Apul:Flor_16   and betook myself to the Persian baths, where the healthy
Apul:Flor_16   and betook myself to the Persian baths, where the healthy may
Aristeas_13   come into Egypt with the Persian, and in an earlier period
Aristeas_35   from Jerusalem by the Persians at the time of their [36
Aristeas_119   ever, at the time of the Persian rule, since the authoriti
Aristeas_120   from them owing to the Persian rule, since by the assist
Arrian:Fr_9   Susiana ; to Peucestes Persia; to Tlepolemus Carmania;
Arrian:Fr_30   lted, at the time of the Persian rebellion, for the follow
Arrian:Fr_31   taxerxes the king of the Persians, were the satraps of the
AstrCan_2   (9 Jan.) & [2] Kings of the Persians Cyrus 9 218 538
Athen_1.28   * [51.] [28] The Persian king used to drink no other win
Athen_2.45   [23.] The king of Persia, as Herodotus relates in his fir
Athen_4.142   dulgence of the court of Persia; and they in their turn
Athen_4.145-148 *   compiled a history of Persia, in the second book of tha
Athen_4.150   against Ochus, king of Persia, and were defeated, when
Athen_5.197   Besides this, thin Persian cloths covered all the centre
Athen_5.201   were made subject to the Persians; and they all wore golde
Athen_5.203   taking money from the Persians and from Babylon, or by
Athen_5.206   which was made for the king of Persia. But Hieron, the kin
Athen_5.213   ngs of the Armenians and Persians are only his guards; and
Athen_6.252   ing how he flattered the Persian king, writes as follows
Athen_6.253   mself before the king of Persia, and who had slain countle
Athen_6.269   [97.] And in his Persians he says - & But what need, I
Athen_10.413   pper by Ariobarzanes the Persian, when he had come, offere
Athen_10.416   ays, that Cantibaris the Persian, whenever his jaws were
Athen_12.512-517 *   instance, the Medes and the Persians. For they, of all men,
Athen_12.522   taken prisoner by the Persians after his death, was tak
Athen_12.525   colour. There are also Persian kalasireis which are the
Athen_12.527   why they conducted the Persians into Greece, desiring
Athen_12.528-530 *   book of his History of Persia, says that all those who
Athen_12.534   used to put up a Persian tent for him; and the
Athen_12.535-539 *   ster of Asia, also adopted the Persian dress. &# But Demet
Athen_12.535   trieric air, clad in a Persian robe, and Callippides the tragic
Athen_12.545   dduce the example of the Persian king at present, and ever
Athen_12.546   ssyrians]. And the Persians overthrew the Medes for the
Athen_13.556   [3.] But among the Persians the queen tolerates the king's
Athen_13.560   in his History of Persia, and Lynceas of Naucratis, in
Athen_13.573   when the king of Persia was leading his army against Gre
Athen_13.603   of hide. And the Persians, according to the statement
Athen_13.608   There, too, the Persian sweetly-smelling marjoram & Str
Athen_13.609   book of his History of Persia, and in the first part of
Athen_14.616   his kingdom, and fled to the Persians. [7.] & So as the
Athen_14.629   ordax, the Sicinnis, the Persian, the Phrygian, the Nibati
Athen_14.633   non tells us in his history of Persia. Accordingly, the
Athen_14.636   gadis, & While flutes in Persian manner neatly joined &
Athen_14.639   second book of his History of Persia. But the Coans act
Athen_14.652   Dinon, in his History of Persia, says- "And they used to
Athen_14.655   originally produced in Persia, and the birds called guin
Athen_14.663   son why they brought the Persians down upon the Greeks,
Bianor_9.423   the great king a second Persia in Anatolia ; you who buil
ChronPasc_420   ames, became the 13th king [of Persia] for 6 years. In tot
ChronPasc_457   who was killed by the Persians in a battle fought in
ChronPasc_472   as far as the region of Persia, because they were causing
ChronPasc_473   nian empire is gold, the Persian empire is silver, and the
ChronPasc_509   Cyrus the king of the Persians up until Jannaeus Alexan
ChronSynt_92-96 *   ans was conquered by the Persians in [the year of creation
Cic:Brut_41   at the same time as the Persian war; and we may add, that
Cic:Rep_1.5   vanquisher and conqueror of the Persians, who, before the wounds had
Cic:Rep_3.7   [we consider] the Assyrians, the Persians, the Punic peoples, if .
Cic:Rep_3.14   , a custom which the Persians considered wicked. And in fact
Cic:Tusc_1.101   One of them, when a Persian had said to him in
Cic:Tusc_5.35   the great king of the Persians, whether he is happy or
Cic:Tusc_5.92   how much he surpassed the Persian king, in his manner of
Cic:Tusc_5.99   given an account of the Persian diet; who never, as he
Demetr:Eloc_126   of the voracity of the Persians that 'they voided entire
Demetr:Eloc_134   loomy a personage as the Persian Aglaitadas, Xenophon make
Demetr:Eloc_160   you compare a cock to a Persian because of its stiff-upst
Demetr:Eloc_161   of the voracity of the Persians that For loaves, they
Diod_34.2   passed the luxury of the Persians, and his pride and arrog
Diod_37.1   Trojan War, the Persian king marched against Greece;
Diod_40.3   during the rule of the Persians, and in the time of the
DioscEpigr_7.162   ire for me. I am a Persian as my fathers were, a Persian
Euseb]:Chron_5   the kings of the Lydians and Persians. [ p71 ] Then I
Euseb]:Chron_29   ame Xerxes and the other Persian kings Just as Berossus
Euseb]:Chron_31   until Cyrus the king of the Persians. Abydenus, whose
Euseb]:Chron_45   ntil the days of Cyrus king of Persia. He adds that this
Euseb]:Chron_49   ign, Cyrus advanced from Persia with a great army; and hav
Euseb]:Chron_53   his reign Cyrus became king of Persia. So the whole period
Euseb]:Chron_121-127 *   ear of Dareius the king of the Persians, as the Holy Scrip
Euseb]:Chron_133   was ruled by Ethiopians, by Persians and by Macedonians
Euseb]:Chron_147   27th Dynasty. 8 Persian kings: [p149] Cambyses, in the
Euseb]:Chron_149   31st Dynasty. 3 Persian kings: Ochus, in the 20th year
Euseb]:Chron_159   Ochus the king of the Persians gained control of Egypt,
Euseb]:Chron_201   time] Cyrus became king of the Persians. 56th [556 B.C.]
Euseb]:Chron_203   with Ochus amongst the Persians, killed lions and fought
Euseb]:Chron_227   nder, [who] fought against the Persians, for more than 12
Euseb]:Chron_229   time, Cyrus was king of the Persians. Amyntas - for 42
Euseb]:Chron_249   ntiochus, his son by Apame the Persian. Antiochus was call
Euseb]:Chron_67-73 *   time, Cyrus was king of the Persians. He deposed Ashdah
ExcBarb_33A   Darius the king of the Persians and Porus the king of
ExcBarb_34A   mus He gave the whole of Persis to Percus He appointed Ant
ExcBarb_34B   Mesasgages Alexandria in Persia Alexandria the strongest
FGrH_255.4-7 *   Ochus, the king of the Persians, and set up Arses who
Hieron:Chron_1682   [became] the 14th [king of the Persians], for 6 years. 111
Hieron:Chron_1683   he attacked the Persians, and captured Sardis after def
Hieron:Chron_1688   Dareius, with whom the Persian kingdom came to an end
Hieron:Chron_2044   Darius the king of the Persians [ "in the 65th Olympiad"
Joseph:AJ_12.1   to the dominion of the Persians, and had settled the aff
Joseph:AJ_12.45   in my kingdom, whom the Persians, when they were in power
Joseph:AJ_12.257   a colony of Medes and Persians; and indeed they were
Joseph:AJ_12.294   esolved first to go into Persia, and collect the taxes of
Joseph:AJ_12.297   to Lysias, he went into Persia; and in the hundred and
Joseph:AJ_12.354   was a very rich city in Persia, called Elymais; and there
Joseph:AJ_12.358   the temple of Artemis in Persia;" for the purposing to do
Joseph:AJ_12.379   coming upon them out of Persia, and was endeavouring to
Joseph:AJ_14.187   written about us by the Persians and Macedonians, because
Joseph:AJ_20.233   ylonians, Cyrus, king of Persia, sent the Jews from Babylo
Julian:Caes_320   are with mine. His Persian conquests, perhaps, as though
Julian:Caes_323   our strategy. "The Persians, on the contrary, though on
Julian:Caes_324   think the conquest of Persia such a trifle and disparag
Julian:Mis_344   you face the darts of Persians, when you take flight
Just_1.10   be king. For the Persians believe the sun to be the only
Just_1.4-9 *   and of the race of the Persians, which was at that time
Just_2.3   arius, king of the Persians, they forced to quit Scythia
Just_2.5   on whom Darius, king of Persia, as was said above, made
Just_2.9   Setting out for Persia, he offered himself as a leader
Just_2.11-15 *   ber, ordered such of the Persians as had lost relatives
Just_3.1   .1] & & Xerxes, king of Persia, once the terror of the
Just_3.2   these transactions in Persia, all Greece, under the lea
Just_3.6   efray the expense of the Persian war, from Delos to Athens
Just_5.1   also, the king of Persia, not forgetting his father's and
Just_5.2   plies, 11 as the king of Persia, while the Greeks were dis
Just_5.5   rmy; and Darius, king of Persia, made, in the room of Tiss
Just_5.8   death of Darius, king of Persia, and the banishment of Dio
Just_5.11   ime died Darius, king of Persia, leaving two sons, Artaxer
Just_6.1-6 *   the government of the Persians; and Dercyllidas, being
Just_7.3   this time Darius king of Persia, having been forced to qui
Just_7.4   through the munificence of the Persians. The throne after
Just_8.2   on the invasion of the Persians, but by no means with
Just_9.5   doubted that the kingdom of Persia was the object in
Just_10.1   & Artaxerxes, king of Persia, had a hundred and fifteen
Just_10.3   applause from all the Persians, engaged with one of the
Just_11.9   heir deadly hatred towards the Persians. He reminded the
Just_11.10   Parmenion to seize the Persian fleet, and commissioned
Just_11.13-15 *   he had dreaded, if the Persians should divide their army
Just_11.2-6 *   ttention to the war with Persia, of which a commencement
Just_12.7   adoration; a point of Persian pride to which he had hes
Just_12.12   the auxiliary troops of the Persians apart from the Mac
Just_12.2-4 *   ly, than Alexander in Asia and Persia. To this was added,
Just_13.2-4 *   that Roxane was of Persian origin, and that it was unlawfu
Just_15.3   his opposition to the Persian mode of doing obeisance,
Just_15.4   going with Alexander to the Persian. war, informing him
Just_16.3   ter the overthrow of the Persians, had imposed a tax on
Just_18.3   ays, by attacks from the Persians, they resisted, indeed,
Just_28.2   ter he had conquered the Persians and Indians, and when
Just_29.3   ime from the wars of the Persians, at another from those
Just_30.4   ide, by saying that "the Persians, Bactrians, and Indians,
Just_32.1   the mighty power of the Persians by their own strength,
Just_36.1   uxiliary troops from the Persians, Elymaeans, and Bactrian
Just_36.3   the Jews was Xerxes, king of Persia. Subsequently they
Just_37.3   acred Cyrus, king of the Persians, with two hundred thousa
Just_38.7   ius, the founders of the Persian empire, and those on his
Just_39.1   his army were cut off in Persia, his brother Demetrius,
Just_41.1   from the Medes to the Persians, they were but as a herd
Just_41.5   ans than Cyrus among the Persians, Alexander among the Mac
Just_44.4   and Cyrus, king of the Persians, to have been brought
Lucian:Macr_4   gods, dwelling among the Persians, the Parthians, the Bact
Lucian:Macr_14   Cyrus, king of the Persians in olden times, according to
Lucian:Macr_15   expedition, was king of Persia when he died of illness
Malal_192-194 *   ainst Dareius, the king of the Persians. He went to Byzupo
Malal_203   provinces and in the region of Persia. The learned chronic
Malal_211   ated and fled to the region of Persia. Tigranes the king
Malal_214   ptured and killed by the Persians, while fighting in the
Malal_215   Babylonia; they allowed the Persians to appoint their
Malal_218   as far as the region of Persia, because they had caused
Malal_219   nning the support of the Persians by many promises, and
Memn_1   time Artaxerxes was king of Persia, and after him his
Memn_4   ander's victory over the Persians at the river Granicus
Nepos_1.3   would be freed from the Persian yoke and menace. That result
Nepos_1.5   with such fear that the Persians fled, not to their camp,
Nepos_2.2   became evident during the Persian invasion; for when Xerxes
Nepos_2.4   be a match for the Persians, but insisting that if they
Nepos_2.8   conspired with the king of Persia to enslave Greece. 3 On
Nepos_2.10   literature and language of the Persians, in which he became so
Nepos_3.3   In order to repel the Persians more easily, if by any
Nepos_4.1-3 *   the first of all the Persians in deeds of arms and
Nepos_6.4   carry great weight. 2 The Persian readily gave him his promise
Nepos_7.4   friends with the king of Persia, and then fortified Decelea in
Nepos_7.5   3 Having won the Persian's intimate friendship, and perceiving
Nepos_7.8   to his countrymen by the Persian king, 2 while the Athenians,
Nepos_7.9   that he became the Persian's dearest friend. In fact
Nepos_7.11   Persians, where the highest renown was
Nepos_9.3   first, according to the Persian custom, to Tithraustes, chief
Nepos_9.5   historian in whose account of Persian affairs we have the most
Nepos_12.2   the Egyptians and the Persians. The Athenians had an
Nepos_12.3   Then the prefects of the Persian king sent envoys to Athens,
Nepos_14.8   of the troops that the Persians call Cardaces, ** besides three
Nepos_14.10   to that effect in the Persian fashion with his right hand.
Nepos_14.2-4 *   enemy had already entered the Persian camp, it was owing to
Nepos_15.4   5 Epaminondas then asked the Persian where he wished to be
Nepos_17.4   planning to march against the Persians and attack the king himself,
Nepos_17.5   to take vengeance on the Persians. 3 Again, when he had
Nepos_18.7   ** and then governor of Persia, and Antigenes, commander of the
Nepos_18.8   the neighbouring region of Persia distributed the winter quarters
Nepos_21.1   in my estimation were the Persians Cyrus and Darius, son of
Nicand:Th_870   of some fresh pepper or Persian and administer it in
OGIS_54   (c. 246)   lonia and Susiana and Persis and Media, and all the
OGIS_264   (117-138AD)   taxerxes king of the Persians, gained control of th
Oros_3.1   also the leader of the Persian army, upon hearing of the
Oros_3.2   and finally, Greece, Asia, Persia, Egypt together with Libya,
Oros_3.7   by the sword of the Persians.
Oros_3.12   in the past when the Persians were drawing near.
Oros_3.14   before departing for his Persian expedition against Asia he
Oros_3.16   were six hundred thousand Persians in battle array. Their
Oros_3.17   and again defeated, while the Persians preferred death to defeat. 3
Oros_3.23   Armenians; Tlepolemus, the Persians; Peucestas, the Babylonians;
Oros_6.18   three great battles routed the Persians and Parthians who had broken
Oros_7.18   undertook a campaign against the Persians and in a great battle
Oros_7.22   by Sapor, king of the Persians. He who had been emperor
Oros_7.25   11 After annihilating the Persian army and putting Narseus
Oros_7.28   preparing for war against the Persians. He left the state in
Oros_7.29   unsuccessful campaigns against the Persians and Sapor, who had
Oros_7.31   the Romans surrendered to the Persians the town of Nisibis and
Oros_7.34   the same time the Persians voluntarily sent ambassadors to
Oros_7.42   the famous king of the Persians or by Alexander the Great,
Philip_9.293   omb. Away with the Persian frippery, and I shall go even
Philoch_116   ips at the time when the Persians lit the flames of their
Phylarch_22   head. Amongst the Persians, only the kings wore it uprigh
Plin:HN_6.50   from the tribe nearest to Persia, but old writers call them
Plin:HN_37.120   The best is found in Persia, but nowhere are there any
Plin:HN_37.142   against scorpions. But in Persia, according to them, the
Plin:HN_37.173   the poppy. 'Mithrax' comes from Persia and the mountains of the
Plin:HN_37.175   a city and tribe of Persia, is like the tooth of
Plin:HN_37.183   gives great pleasure to the Persians, among whom it is found.
Plut:Agis_10   an intermarriage with a Persian family, should not realis
Plut:Arat_3   Cypselus; as Orontes the Persian resembled Alcmaeon, the
Plut:Arat_16   he won over the king of Persia's lieutenants, wrote to
Plut:Demetr_31   Antiochus, by Apame, a Persian lady; but he thought that
Plut:Eum_1   the time when he was selecting Persian ladies as wives for
Plut:Eum_6   ted the inclinations for Persian fashions which gradually
Plut:Eum_14   a sumptuous manner in Persia, and given each man a shee
Plut:Mor_172   rtaxerxes, King of Persia, O Caesar Trajanus, greatest of
Plut:Mor_184   the general overcame the Persian at Marathon, Themistocles
Plut:Mor_185   betook himself to the king of Persia, who bade him speak
Plut:Mor_190   wont to call the king of Persia the Great King, Wherein,
Plut:Mor_193   her time, when the Persian king sent him thirty thousand
Plut:Mor_832   the time of the Persian war and of Gorgias the rhetoric
Plut:Mor_847   he went against Persia, demanding ships of the Athenian
Plut:Mor_848   Ephialtes brought out of Persia, and was chosen to command
Polyaen_1.24.1   court of King Dareius in Persia, he formed a plan to incit
Polyaen_1.30.6   ginetans, but also against the Persians. [see also: Aristo
Polyaen_1.30.7   xes in alliance with the Persians, Themistocles instructed
Polyaen_1.31.1   the state; but when the Persians marched against the Athe
Polyaen_1.32.1   eonidas fought the Persian army at Thermopylae, where the
Polyaen_1.33.1   btained by the Greeks over the Persians at Plataea. Encour
Polyaen_1.48.3   Pharnabazus, advised the Persian to distribute his gold
Polyaen_1.49.1   ten thousand men from Persia, when he found that Tisaph
Polyaen_1.Preface   you have undertaken against Persia and the Parthians.
Polyaen_2.1.6   the barbarians, ordered some Persian captives to be stri
Polyaen_2.1.8   of the truce; but the Persian was indefatigable in augm
Polyaen_2.2.2   nced so far ahead of the Persian, that before he could gat
Polyaen_2.2.3   Greeks completely defeated the Persians. [see also: Diodor
Polyaen_2.16.1   in the war against the Persians in Egypt, made the Greek
Polyaen_3.9.38   was in the service of Persia, he made war against Egypt
Polyaen_3.9.59   were familiar with the Persian language, in Persian clot
Polyaen_3.11.2   hemistocles defeated the Persians at Salamis; but the day,
Polyaen_3.11.7   gyptian king against the Persians, who had invaded his cou
Polyaen_4.6.13   donians, but also ten thousand Persians under the command
Polyaen_4.8.3   Eumenes, when he was in Persia, was afraid that his army
Polyaen_4.8.4   that Eumenes, who was in Persia, had sent his troops into
Polyaen_4.15.1   around, to celebrate a Persian festival with the utmost
Polyaen_5.30.1   into friendship with the Persians, the barbarians would
Polyaen_6.Preface   humbled Getae. The Persians and the Parthians now call dow
Polyaen_7.6.1   Pasargadae, where the Persians had left their wives and
Polyaen_7.6.10   aced statues on them, in Persian clothes, with beards, qui
Polyaen_7.6.7   1.80] & To persuade the Persians to throw off their subse
Polyaen_7.6.9   ae, and found that many of the Persian were deserting to
Polyaen_7.10.1   surped the government of Persia, Dareius and his seven col
Polyaen_7.11.1-6 *   pursue a hare in front of the Persian army. Accordingly
Polyaen_7.12.1   promised to destroy the Persian force by himself, if they
Polyaen_7.15.5   rrowness of the pass, and many Persians were killed there.
Polyaen_7.17.1   according to the custom of the Persians. [18] & Tisapherne
Polyaen_7.21.3   war on the great king [of the Persians] and invade his
Polyaen_7.28.1   gave them his hand, as is the Persian custom. After raisi
Polyaen_7.33.3   mit the defeat which the Persians had suffered, and he rep
Polyaen_7.39.1   imself of three thousand Persians, who had been involved
Polyaen_7.40.1   him by three thousand Persians, he discharged them, and
Polyaen_7.45.1   so: Herodotus, 4.3] [45] & The Persians. The Persians, sus
Polyaen_7.45.2   dotus, 9.99] & When the Persians under Cyrus were fightin
Polyaen_8.27.1   the seal of the kings of Persia bears on it Rhodogune with
Polyaen_8.28.1   before him. The Persian army, closely pursuing her, ent
Polyaen_8.29.1   tis. Cyrus king of Persia asked Amasis king of Egypt for
Polyaen_8.53.1   Salamis, found that the Persians were defeated, and she
Porph:Fr_40   four kings will arise in Persia after Cyrus: Cambyses the
Porph:Fr_56   the most easterly region of Persia. There he tried to
Porph:Fr_57   hus, who when he went to Persia left Lysias, the governor
Poseidon_68   .K] & Athen_1.28'd & The Persians kings drink Chalybonian
POxy_1380   salians moon ; among the Persians Latina ; among the Magi
PsCallisth_1.25   from servitude to the Persians, for we Hellenes are not
PsCallisth_1.34-43 *   subdue for us our enemies the Persians." He asked whose
PsCallisth_2.2   against the king of the Persians, are you now turning the
PsCallisth_2.4   with his weapons, and filled Persia with Greek prisoners
PsCallisth_2.7   However great we Persians seem to be, Alexander appears
PsCallisth_2.9   ly. Now one of the Persians came up behind Alexander array
PsCallisth_2.36   Their sap was like Persian incense and had a very sweet
PsCallisth_2.12-23 *   eetings to Darius, king of the Persians. I have read your
PsCallisth_3.17   ered Darius, king of the Persians, and his army and after
PsCallisth_3.18   oats, which they call in Persian khar-bôz ; of diffe
PsCallisth_3.22   bled? You, the sacker of Persis, the conqueror of the Indi
PsCallisth_3.1-4 *   that had been made in Persia be put on chariots and tak
PsCallisth_3.33-35 *   anian to Tlepolemus, and Persis to Peucestes, (?) and I
RC_5   386 drachmas A barbaric {Persian} wine-cooler set with
RC_68   (138-133)   inviolability of the Persian Goddess {Anaitis} in
Sall:Hist_4.67   cities, and the realm of Persis famed for its riches, what
SEG_64.1894   (222-204) attached to them, and the Persians and Cyrenians who served as
SelPap_1.4   son of Apollonius, Persian of the Epigone, aged abou
SelPap_1.16   (13)   aughter of Apollonius, Persian, having with her as
SelPap_1.17   Heron, olive-carrier, Persian, aged about 26 years,
SelPap_1.1A   (173) Cretan; Sarapion son of Zopyrus, Persian, both of the epigone
SelPap_1.41   (05)   Papus son of Andronicus, both Persians of the Epig
SelPap_1.42   the village of Senepta, Persian of the Epigone, for
SelPap_1.57   honis daughter of Theon, Persian, with her guardian
SelPap_1.68   (92 or 59)   euris son of Selebous, Persian of the Epigone, to H
SelPap_1.69   son of Zenodorus, Persians of the Epigone, to Tryphon
SelPap_1.40A   (44) Apollonius also called Harbichis, Persian of the Epigone, both
SelPap_2.351   Cilician quarter, huntsman and Persian of the Epigon
Simonid_6.2   was it washed in the blood of Persian horsemen. [6.50]
Simonid_6.50   they had driven out the Persians by the might of their
Simonid_6.197   Delphi after the defeat of the Persians at the battle of
Simonid_7.257   stroying the army of the Persians repelled sore slavery
Simonid_7.258   this battle Cimon defeated the Persians, B.C. 466. [7.270]
Simonid_7.677   the prophet, whom the Persians slew after crossing the
THI_27   (c. 200)   lling is the same as for the Persian kings. In year
THI_257   (243) when the vile Asiatics of Persia did harm to the temples.
THI_258   (c. 264)   and he reached Persia { or Palestine}, finding the
Timoth:Pers_162   nails, and rent the fine-woven Persian robe about their
ValMax_1.1e.6   [1e.6]   The Persians coming to Delos with a
ValMax_1.7e.5   a lesser fortune among the Persians. When Cyrus was born he
ValMax_2.6.16   But the custom of the Persians was more laudable, who never
ValMax_3.2e.2   who, when he freed the Persians from the sordid and cruel
ValMax_3.7e.8   with the darts of the Persians, said: "That is good, for
ValMax_4.7e.2   the manner of the Persians, mistaking him for Alexander,
ValMax_5.1e.1   a capital offence among the Persians - to sit in the
ValMax_5.3e.3   in which he defeated the Persians with their three hundred thousand
ValMax_5.4e.6   by Cyrus, one of the Persians, not knowing who the person
ValMax_5.6e.3   him the general of the Persians; in order that he might
ValMax_6.3e.2   city should be enslaved to Persian dominion by the flatteries of
ValMax_7.2e.11   after the manner of the Persian flattery, and sought to reclaim
ValMax_7.3e.2   is the custom of the Persians ) they saluted Darius as
ValMax_8.7e.2   ages. Then travelling into Persia, he delivered himself up
ValMax_9.2e.6   oath most sacred amongst the Persians, that he would not put
ValMax_9.5e.1   and laws of the Persians: and despising mortals, he
ValMax_9.10e.2   war against the king of Persia. For he gave leave to
Vit:Theoc_1   the time of the Persian wars, when the whole of Greece


  ← Search for another name




This page Andrew Smith, 2021   :   Attalus' home page