Pan   - in ancient sources @

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.
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  Pan   - a Greek god of nature
Wikipedia entry
  + Pans
130/13b OGIS_132, a dedication to Pan by Soterichos.
    Within translations:
Aelian:NA_11.6 territory there is a shrine of Pan; Aule is the name of
Alcaeus_16.226 20 } & On a Statue of Pan O Pan, who walk on the mounta
AnthPal_10.11 hether you kill hares, call on Pan. Pan shows the hound
AnthPal_16.12 78 } & On a Statue of Pan Come and sit under my pine
AnthPal_16.13 eside my plashing stream Pan's pipe shall bring slumber
AnthPal_16.17 nonymous & { F 76 } & O Pan, sound a holy air to the feed
AnthPal_16.189 8 } & On a Statue of Pan Having left the slopes of Mae
AnthPal_6.11 hree crafts, dedicate to Pan, Damis the huntsman this long
AnthPal_6.34 hung here as a gift to Pan the club, the bow and these
AnthPal_6.37 by the road, a pretty toy for Pan who protects the glossy
AnthPal_6.96 laughtered for Cyllenian Pan, the mountain-lover, a horned
AnthPal_6.106 hand. But do you, Pan, god of the hills, receive these
AnthPal_6.108 MYRINUS & { Ph 1 } & Ye Pans, keepers of the high mountai
AnthPal_6.158 the green-wood tree, to Pan a goat, roses to the Nymphs,
AnthPal_6.170 fell thirst, are dedicated to Pan. [171] Anonymous & {
AnthPal_* 6.182-187 * Pigres dedicates to you, Pan, his nets for birds, Damis
AnthPal_6.196 pasus the line-fisher offer to Pan, as the first-fruits
AnthPal_6.315 inted me the goat-footed Pan, the friend of Bacchus and
AnthPal_6.317 and the draped Nymphs, but me, Pan, he carved of Pentelic
AnthPal_7.703 whose piping is equal to Pan's, sleeps under the shady pin
AnthPal_9.142 } & We worship horned Pan, the walker on the crags, the
AnthPal_9.217 prancing round shepherd Pan, the denizen of the forest?
AnthPal_9.226 waxen vessels so that Pan, the saviour of the bees and
AnthPal_9.237 rdsman, tell me by Pan whose is this colossal statue of
AnthPal_9.249 CCIUS & { Ph 9 } & I am Pan; and established here at the
AnthPal_9.317 lenus. "I swear by Pan I did, and I was laughing all the
AnthPal_9.341 "Yes, yes, piper Pan, and on the back of that poplar tre
AnthPal_9.556 556] ZONAS & { Ph 8 } & Pan is the Speaker Nereids, Nymph
AnthPal_9.823 ewes newly lambed ; for Pan himself plays on his sweet-to
AnthPal_9.824 where dwells mountain Pan, good luck to you in the chas
AntipSid_6.14 brothers dedicated to Pan these implements of their cra
AntipSid_6.15 dedicated these nets to Pan : Clitor his fishing nets,
AntipSid_16.178 their chieftain, horned Pan of Acroria, an unscathed head
AntipThes_6.109 rchomenus, gives to you, Pan the Scout, this scrap of his
AntipThes_16.305 witness the horned god {Pan} of Arcadia, who chanted one
Anyte_16.231 { G-P 19 } & On a Statue of Pan A. "Why, rural Pan, thu
Anyte_16.291 3 } & To shock-headed Pan and the Nymphs of the sheepfo
Apollonid_16.235 { G-P 31 } & On a Statue of Pan I am the country-folk's
Archias_6.16 & { G-P 4 } & To you, Pan the scout, the three brothers
Archias_* 6.179-181 * theme of 6.16 To rustic Pan three brothers dedicate these
Archias_10.10 rmen dedicated me. Pan, here on this holy cliff, Pan of
Archias_16.154 friend, the companion of Pan, singing back to us a respons
Athen_4.175 in his Birth of Pan, says - & But he, can you believe
Athen_10.420 sons of most excellent Pan, & I, as you see, have quite
Athen_10.421 as Amphis says, in his Pan: nor does it produce insolenc
Athen_15.694 the loud shout to Pan, Arcadia's king; & Praise to the
Callim:Epigr_45 is something hidden, by Pan, there is, yes, by Dionysus,
CIL_1.552 Marsyas dancing with Little Pan. [a] Marsyas. [b] L
Crinag_6.232 offers a modest feast to Pan with the shepherd's crook,
Crinag_6.253 you, echoing shrine of Pan crowned with pine-leaves, the
Julian:Mis_338 hose who with the aid of Pan and Calliope composed poems
Just_43.1 us, whom the Greeks call Pan, and the Romans Lupercus, the
LeonTar_6.13 { G-P 46 } & Huntsman Pan, the three brothers dedicated
LeonTar_6.154 these things to rustic Pan, and Bacchus the reveller,
LeonTar_6.188 ese his hare-staves to Lycaean Pan on the Arcadian cliff.
LeonTar_6.221 man or beast. To Pan the god of the mountain peaks they
LeonTar_6.334 of the sheep, and you, Pan, lord of the peak where the
LeonTar_6.35 offering to goat-hoofed Pan the goat-treader, and the cru
LeonTar_9.337 game. Call on me, Pan the ranger of this forest, from the
LeonTar_16.307 . Translated by D.L.Page: To Pan of Acroria and the .
Lucill_11.194 & { F 77 } & To Pan who loves the cave, and the Nymphs
Meleager_5.139 the melody, by Arcadian Pan, that you strike from your
Meleager_7.196 ome strain responsive to Pan's pipe, that I may escape fro
Meleager_7.535 longer do I, goat-footed Pan, desire to dwell among the
Meleager_12.128 the mountains to please Pan the goat-mounter ; and you,
Nicand:Ge_69 ext Oaks, the delight of Pan, says Nicander in the second
Nicarch_6.31 this as a common gift to Pan the goat-treader, to Dionysus
Nicarch_9.330 "I am goat-footed Pan, whom Simon put up by the clear wat
Philip_6.107 tsman Gelon dedicates to Pan, the ranger of the forest,
Philip_6.99 therd dedicated you, the Pan he carved from a barkless bee
Phld:Epigr_16.234 ows me to be goat-horned Pan, the breast and belly tell
Polyaen_1.2.1 hout any further danger. [2] & Pan. Pan, a general of Dion
Polyaen_1.2.2 lieved of his worries by Pan, who ordered the whole army,
PsCallisth_3.17 olden images, figures of Pan and the Satyrs, who were musi
Simonid_16.232 } & On the Statue of Pan erected by Miltiades Miltiade
Syll_314 (c. 320 +)   n Agias was priest of Pan, these were the victor
THI_85 (late 3rd century)   icate this to Pan Euagros Epēkoös {"of-th
Vit:Arat_1 Properties, a Hymn to Pan, Weather Signs, Scythicon and
Vit:Arat_3 read to him his poem to Pan of Arcadia, and then at the

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