Written in EnglishRead online
|Series||Cambridge Historical Essays, No. 13|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xii, 136 p.|
|Number of Pages||136|
Download second Athenian confederacy.
Additional Physical Format: Online version: Marshall, F.H. (Frederick Henry), b. Second Athenian confederacy. Cambridge, University Press, Second Athenian Empire The Second Athenian Empire or Confederacy was a maritime confederation of Aegean city-states from – BC and headed by Athens, primarily for self-defense against the growth of Sparta and secondly, the Persian Empire.
The Second Athenian Confederacy second Athenian confederacy. book Paperback – Septem by Frederick Henry Marshall (Author) See all 11 formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from Used from Hardcover "Please retry" $ $ $ Paperback "Please retry" Cited by: The Second Athenian Confederacy - Jack Cargill: The Second Athenian League: Empire or Free Alliance.
xvii + ; 1 drawing. Berkeley, Los Angeles, London: University of California Press, £ - Volume 32 Issue 2 - Simon HornblowerAuthor: Simon Hornblower.
This chapter examines Diodorus' account of the Second Athenian Confederacy. It argues that there were two distinct phases in the evolution of the Second Athenian Confederacy, which are marked off in Diodorus' narrative by an intrusion of Oriental history. The first was in the shadow of the King's Peace, the second, preluded by the affair of Sphodrias, began with the declaration Author: George Cawkwell.
Buy The Second Athenian Confederacy () by Marshall, Frederick Henry from Amazon's Fiction Books Store. Everyday low prices on a huge range of new releases and classic fiction. This chapter attempts to elucidate the question of why the Second Athenian Confederacy failed.
It argues that the Social War was the real turning point and it is proper to see its conclusion as the failure of the Confederacy. Topics discussed cover the blütezeit of the Confederacy, –; the continuation of the Confederacy after Leuktra; the synedrion; the growth of imperial institutions Author: George Cawkwell.
cites and with which he frequently argues, my own book, The Second Athenian League (hereafter, SAL). Unfortunately the article in Ancient World in which I discuss post-&4L work on the most important inscription as. sociated with the Confederacy, the so-called Decree of Aristoteles of b.c.e. The Decree of Aristoteles was a decree passed by the Athenian Assembly in February or March BC.
The decree is preserved as the inscription on a stele; it second Athenian confederacy. book the most important epigraphical source for the Second Athenian Confederacy. The stele was originally erected near the statue of Zues Eleutherios and in front of the Stoa of Zeus in Athens.
The decree, often known as the. Free 2-day shipping. Buy The Second Athenian Confederacy at nd: Frederick Henry Marshall. So she covers the remarkably swift Athenian revival over the decade that followed the fall of the city, considers the rise of Thebes and that of the “Second Athenian Confederacy”, on goes on through the decline and ultimate humbling of Sparta over the next three decades.
The second volume of Translated Documents of Greece and Rome is a collection of English translations with commentary and bibliography, ancient and modern, of the major inscriptions and historical fragments relating to the history of Greece in the fourth century BC. The book Price: $ Notes on the Failure of the Second Athenian Confederacy.
George L. Cawkwell - - Journal of Hellenic Studies Democracia y Confederacionismo Americano. Second Athenian confederacy.
book the Second Athenian Confederacy ( BC), a revival of the Delian League, the enemy was Sparta. It was created as a protection against Spartan aggression. It was a maritime self-defense league led by Athens. The Delian League was finally broken up by the capture of Athens by Sparta in BC.
Of all published articles, the following were the most read within the past 12 months. The Delian League (or Athenian League) was an alliance of Greek city -states led by Athens and formed in BCE to liberate eastern Greek cities from Persian rule and as a defence to possible revenge attacks from Persia following the Greek victories at Marathon, Salamis, and Plataea in the early 5th century BCE.
This confederacy, which after many modifications and vicissitudes was finally broken up by the capture of Athens by Sparta inwas revived in –7 (the “Second Athenian Confederacy”) as a protection against Spartan aggression, and lasted, at least formally, until the victory of Philip II.
of Macedon at Chaeronea. The Athenian Navy Borimir Jordan: The Athenian Navy in the Classical Period: A Study of Athenian Naval Administration and Military Organization in the Fifth and Fourth Centuries B.C.
Xiii + Berkeley, Los Angeles, London: University of California Press, Paper, $ [REVIEW] F. Harvey - - The Classical Review 31 (01) Athens' external interests and commitments were many and complex. First, it had hegemonic ambitions in the Aegean and was the leader of an (originally anti-Spartan) league known by modern historians as the Second Athenian Confederacy, which consisted of many Greek cities of the Aegean and beyond.
Philip, with his abolishment of the Second Athenian Confederacy in B.C.E., his military victory at Chaeronea that same year, and his founding of the League of Corinth the following year, put.
This confederacy, which after many modifications and vicissitudes was finally broken up by the capture of Athens by Sparta inwas revived in (the "Second Athenian Confederacy") as a protection against Spartan aggression, and lasted, at least formally, until the victory of Philip II.
--Athenian general His book is one of the best sources of facts on the conflict and on what life was like back then. He is somewhat pro-Athenian and not a huge fan of democracy as he both laments the Athenian losses in the Sicilian expedition and seems to blame these losses on the Athenian assembly.
Second Athenian Confederacy. Athenians. Classical Greece was a period of around years (5th and 4th centuries BC) in Greek culture.
This Classical period saw the annexation of much of modern-day Greece by the Persian Empire and its subsequent independence. Classical Greece had a powerful influence on the Roman Empire and on the foundations of Western of modern Western politics, artistic.
The Fourth Century BC. Vol. Read: Chapter 6, The King’s Peace and the Second Athenian Confederacy, pp The Greek World BC has been an indispensable guide to classical Greek history since its first publication. Simon Hornblower has comprehensively re-written and revised his original text, bringing it up-to-date for a new generation of readers.
The extensive changes include: two important new chapters - Argos, and the Peloponnesian War the incorporation of further 5/5(1). –69), nos. (Athenian alliance with Chios), (Byzantium), (the “Aristoteles Decree” or so-called Charter of the Second Athenian Confederacy), (Methymna), (Chalcis), and perhaps (if one can accept this highly fragmentary inscription as an alliance between Athens and Thebes).
“ Notes on the Failure of the Second Athenian Confederacy,” Journal of Hellenic Studies40– Cawkwell, G. “ Orthodoxy and Hoplites,” Classical Quarterly NS 39, –Cited by: 9.
BOOK II 1. AND now the war between the Athenians and Peloponnesians and the allies of both 1 actually began. Henceforward the struggle was uninterrupted, and they communicated with 2 one another only by heralds.
The narrative is arranged according to summers and winters and follows the order of events. From the End of the Peloponnesian War to the Battle of Ipsus by Phillip Harding,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide/5(6).
"City Dionysia and Athenian Democracy," in Aspects of Athenian Democracy: Classica et Medievalia Dissertationes xi () pp.
7 ff. (reprinted from Cl. et Med. xl () pp. 7 ff. at p. 18 n). Thucydides' selectivity in this instance is the more intriguing because on this occasion the religious aspect actually makes the political event more. Get this book in print.
Athenian Political Oratory: Sixteen Key Speeches David Phrynichus Phyle Polemarchus politicians Polyeuctus possessions Poteidaea proposal prosecution prosecutors public lawsuit punish Second Athenian Confederacy seized sent slaves someone Spartans speaker speech talents taxiarchs tell Thebans Thebes thenes 4/5(1).
The period covered by this collection includes the restoration of the democracy at Athens in /2, the creation of the Second Athenian Naval League, the Theban hegemony, the Sacred and Social Wars, the rise of Philip of Macedon, the career of his son Alexander, the Lamian War and, finally, the first rounds of the battle for the succession/5(6).
Ancient Greek civilization - Ancient Greek civilization - Early Archaic Greek civilization: Before attempting to characterize Archaic Greece, one must admit candidly that the evidence is unsatisfactory.
Only for Athens is anything like a proper political tradition known, and Athens’ development toward the democracy of the 5th century was amazingly and untypically rapid by. The Second Athenian Confederacy, established in /7 BCE, saw many defections of Athenian member states, both before and during the Social War of One issue facing scholars of the fourth century is determining the impetus behind the defections and eventual outbreak of the war.
To answer this question, this thesis examines both Marshall's seminal work on the League and. John K. Davies (Liverpool) Theopompos on Athenian Policies and Politicians Martin Dreher (Magdeburg) Anti-Athenian Attitudes and the Second Athenian Confederacy Christy Constantakopoulou (London) Local History and 4th-Century Delian Reactions to Athenian Imperialism Kostas Buraselis (Athens) In the Shadow of Pydna: Incorrigible Athens as an Pages: X.
The Foundation of the Second Athenian Confederacy (Classical Quarterly 23 (), ) XI. Notes on the Failure of the Second Athenian Confederacy (Journal of Hellenic Studies (), 55) XII. Agesilaus and Sparta (Classical Quarterly 26 (), ) XIII.
The Decline of Sparta (Classical Quarterly 33 (), ByAthens’ allies were tired of playing second fiddle to the Athenians and sought to break away from the Second Athenian Confederacy. Chabrias was sent to persuade them to reconsider. His first target was the island of Khios. Sailing into the harbor, he outdistanced his own fleet and was soon surrounded by the triremes of his enemies.
Ancient Greek civilization - Ancient Greek civilization - Sparta and Athens: Prominent among the states that never experienced tyranny was Sparta, a fact remarked on even in antiquity.
It was exceptional in that and in many other respects, some of which have already been noted: it sent out few colonies, only to Taras (Tarentum, in southern Italy) in the 8th century and—in the.
A final piece of evidence often adduced in support of 5 th-century hatred for tribute is the explicit rejection of levying tribute in the foundation of the so-called “Second Athenian Confederacy” and the general avoidance of the word phoros in favor of syntaxis (‘contribution’).
Since Athens had aided the Thebans in this venture, Athens and Thebes made an alliance against Sparta, and the Athenians formed the Second Athenian Confederacy, a naval alliance of 60 independent members, in The confederacy was too decentralized to permit Athens to become an empire again, though; twenty years later it disintegrated.
In B.C. a second Athenian Confederacy was organized, but this was to frustrate the aims of the Lacedaemonians and. p. to compel them to respect the right of the Athenians and their allies (Sandford's Mediterranean World C. 15, P. ).The Athenians established a new naval confederacy, the Second Athenian League.
League policy was to be controlled by two assemblies of equal weight, one Athenian and one of the allies. The history of Greece next became a sequence of shifting alliances marked by outside interventions on the part of eastern potentates, such as Mausolus of Caria.Get this from a library!
'The eyesore of Aigina': anti-Athenian attitudes in Greek, Hellenistic and Roman history. [Anton Powell; Katerina S Meïdanē; Kostas Buraselis;] -- Our ideas about ancient Athens are constructed very largely from the writings of Athenian authors.
Relatively rare are our sources for how others--whether Greeks, Asiatics or Romans--saw Athens from.