By University John Buckler
This e-book covers the political, diplomatic, and armed forces heritage of the Aegean Greeks of the fourth century BC, elevating new questions and delving into outdated disputes and controversies. It comprises their energy struggles, the Persian involvement of their affairs, and the last word Macedonian conquer Greece. It bargains with the political notion of federalism and its relatives to definitely the right of the polis. the quantity concludes with the triumph of Macedonian monarchy over the polis.
In facing the nice public problems with fourth-century Greece, the method of them contains a blend of resources. the standard literary and archaeological details varieties the basic beginning for the topographical exam of each significant website pointed out within the textual content. Numismatic proof likewise unearths its position right here.
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Extra info for Aegean Greece in the Fourth Century Bc
Klearchos: Thuc. 3. S. Alessandri, in W. Haase and H. 15 (Berlin-New York 1985) 1081–1093; S. Hodkinson, Property and Wealth in Classical Sparta (London 2000) 154–176. 14 Diod. 2; Plut. Lyk. 1; Lys. 1; Mor. -Plato Eryxias 400A–B; Polyb. 49. S. Hodkinson in A. Powell and S. Hodkinson, The Shadow of Sparta (London and New York 1994) 195–201; idem, in P. Carlier, Le IV e siècle av. -C. (Paris 1996) 93–96; idem, Property and Wealth in Classical Sparta, 151–186. 15 It is instructive that Agesilaos would later go to great lengths to refuse personal gifts.
Sordi, in E. , Problemi di storia e cultura spartana (Rome 1984) 143–158; Tuplin, Failings of Empire, 201–205. CHAPTER THREE THE SPARTAN ASCENDANCY (400–394 BC) Although some scholars still refer to the period from 400 to 371 as the Spartan Hegemony, ascendancy is the more accurate term for it. At the end of the Peloponnesian War Sparta could still be reasonably considered a hegemon; but as already seen, during the ensuing years Thebes largely disavowed Spartan leadership, and Corinth conveniently ignored it.
2, 9. L. A. A4. Cyrus: Xen. Anab. 1–2; Diod. 4; Plut. Artox. 5. V. Manfredi, Senafonte Anabasi (Milan 1980) 51–53; La Strada dei Diecimila (Milan 1986) 23–25; Lendle, Anabasis, 7–10. 32 3. F. Treharne and H. Fullard, Muir’s Historical Atlas (New York: Barnes and Noble 1963), by courtesy of Barnes and Noble. 33 eastwards to the major cities of the Propontis, and thence southwards along the entire Anatolian coast. All of the major cities of Ionia, Lydia, and Karia stood under Spartan control.