Persia   - in ancient sources @

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  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

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