The Athenian Tribute Lists [4]

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THE ATHENIAN TRIBUTE LISTS

THE

ATHENIAN TRIBUTE LISTS BY

BENJAMIN DEAN MERITT Institute

for Advanced

Study

H. T. WADE-GERY New College,

Oxford

MALCOLM FRANCIS McGREGOR University of Cincinnati

VOLUME IV

THE AMERICAN SCHOOL OF CLASSICAL PRINCETON,

STUDIES AT ATHENS

NEW JERSEY

1953

*2>F ffjj ^

^ f-f

Copyright 1953 By the Trustees of the American

y //I

School of Classical Studies at Athens

Published 1953

All

Rights Reserved

Grants toward the publication of this volume have been made by the Institute for Advanced Study and by the Charles Phelps Taft Memorial Fund of the University of Cincinnati.

PRINTED BY

J.

IN THE UNITED

H. FURST COMPANY,

STATES BALTIMORE,

OF

AMERICA

MARYLAND

CONTENTS

PAGE

Preface

vii

Addenda et Corrigenda

ix

General Index

1

Greek Index

135

Bibliography

235

PREFACE This fourth and final volume of The Athenian Tribute Lists brings to com From the beginning it has been a genuine collaboration. The story of the early labours is told in the Foreword of Volume I. Here we merely restate our awareness of the debt we owe to Allen Brown West ; though he did not live to participate in the specific preparation of these

pletion a work first contemplated some thirty years ago.

volumes, his influence has remained constantly

strong.

The Athenian Tribute Lists must be detailed and thorough; accordingly we have not hurried in the con struction of them. Our fundamental purpose has been to facilitate the use of Volumes We ourselves have long

I-III. For

been convinced that the indices to

the Greek index we have selected

what we regard as the significant

terms

it

it

a

a

it,

from the texts, especially from the Decrees and the Assessment of 425/4 (A9), and have quoted, where feasible, sufficient of the context to make a citation comprehensible. The detailed bibliographies in Volume I gave to the reader the opportunity of following the history of the individual fragments and of each List or Decree as a whole. A decade elapsed before the publication of Volume II, a decade of fruitful activity which it was our responsibility to report. The second volume does not replace has kept the reader abreast of the and the first; it serves as a supplement to information available to us. To have attempted mere selection of bibliography — an arbitrary process here at best— would have been contrary to our announced inten tion of gathering the widely scattered evidence and opinion. These two volumes, with their bibliographies, are meant primarily for the scholar. They embody our knowledge of the ancient evidence and of modern study through 1949. We have regarded this necessary part of our own research. The working scholar, bibliographical record as we assume, will be of the same mind. The Bibliography in this volume has been constructed in broader terms. In general, our criteria have been two: (1) Does the item concern the fundamental texts? (2) Does concern the Athenian Empire? We have not adhered too strictly to these criteria. We have included works that deal briefly or incidentally with our

I.

is

if

such references are to crucial texts or to problems to which we subject, especially have devoted special attention. On the other hand, we have excluded the geographical studies to which reference so often made in the Gazetteer of Volume The arrange

if

is

he chooses, examine for himself the chronological; the reader may thus, gradual reconstruction of the evidence and the steady gain in our knowledge of fifthcentury Hellas down to the present time.

ment

We do not carry this story of scientific progress much beyond the publication of III, although our labours will have their best reward in the discussions which we provoke. These will no doubt sometimes be adversely critical, at least at first, but Volume

PREFACE

viii

For example, D. M. Lewis, in a dissertation accepted by Princeton in 1952 University (see the Bibliography), has gathered evidence for his belief that Alexandrian scholars learned much of their ancient history from Ephoros rather than not exclusively so.

from Thucydides and at times " corrected " the latter from the text of the former. He explains in this way certain corruptions in Thucydides and, in particular, supports the version which we prefer of Thucydides, II, 13, 3. We ourselves feel reasonably confident of what Thucydides wrote, but our attempt to show how a false reading arose was tentative, and much further study is needed before the views current in Athens in the middle of the fourth century can be systematically explained. In the course of our work we have received many helpful suggestions from reviewers and other critics ; to them we acknowledge our debt. The burdens involved in the compilation of Volume IV have been lightened in Princeton by the conscientious devotion of Mrs. Dorothy Dauncey and Mrs. Nancy Reynolds, in Cincinnati by the extraordinary patience and courtesy of Miss Jane Bertenshaw and Mrs. Mildred Smith. We are indebted to Miss Alison Frantz for the remarkably good photograph of the much abraded stone illustrated in the frontispiece. Our admiration and respect for the skill and co-operation of the J. H. Furst Company could scarcely be increased; they have certainly not been diminished by the quality of workmanship displayed in the manufacture of so difficult a volume as this. We have had occasion before this to be grateful for generous help from the Institute for Advanced Study and the Charles Phelps Taft Memorial Fund of the University of Cincinnati. We are once more in their debt, this time especially for their grants towards the cost of publication of this fourth volume.

Benjamin D. Meritt H. T. Wade-Gery Malcolm F. McGregor January

1, 1953

ADDENDA ET CORRIGENDA 2.

I On I

3.

On

I

522 (line 3) for Xerxes read Artaxerxes.

4.

On

I

533

1.

5.

On

331 the revolt

of Miletos should

429 for Tvpv[ecro-i anb to IIoTciScaTtKa," VI (1950), tov JIaveirurrqfuov &€trcrakov'ua] 95; on the Ser 108 (T90a), Ety>«?)» at Delphi (XoAjtiS??*), 101 pent Column 95, 96, 197; original member of the (T68a), 197, 199 ; quota of in Confederacy in 478/7,

III

III

II

III

I

448/7,

III

III

294 with note 96; reference to in in D17, 297; revolt and con

36,

klerouchs

II

III

III

244 note 6; revolt quest of in 446 b.c, I 438, of in 411 B.C., I 439; sea and land routes from to Hestiaia, 301-302 note 4; sea route be tween Oropos and, 301 note 4; site of, I 561 ; treaty between Athens and in 446/5 (D17), 70-72, 150,300; tribute record of (XoAkiS^), 438-439, 83, 31 note 7, 197 note 18, 294 with note 96, 295, 300; under hegemony of Athens in 480/79, 99 with note 21. See

III

III

I

II

III

II

III

III

Diakres, Diakrioi (1), XoAkiS^, XoXkU (1) Chalkis (2), capture of by Tolmides, III 166; loca tion of west of Naupaktos, III 166. See XaAxt's (2)

I

501 Chalybes, country of the, Chanak (Dardanelles), connection of Abydos, I 463

of with the site

I

Chandler,

Richard, 115. See bibliography under 1774 " Charadrous (1), city of Athos named by Skylax," 464 Charadrous (2), city of Kilikia named by "Sky-

I

lax,"

Chardak, Chares

III

I

500

plain of at ancient Paisos, I 530-531 (1), negotiator of the Thirty Years' Peace,

302 note 5 Chares (2), son of Kleisis, dynast of Teichioussa, 554

I

son of Charias, of Agryle, chairman in 405/4, 570 ( ?) of hellenotamiai Charias (1), epistates of the prytany Oineis in 54 (D98) 410/09, I 168 & Chariades,

I

II

Charias (2), of Agryle, father of Chariades,

I

570

ATHENIAN TRIBUTE LISTS

26

Charias (3), of Daidalidai, hellenotamias

I

568

in 432/1,

II

of Xypete, I 146 & 26 (212) Charon of Lampsakos, narrator of the adventures 112 of Themistokles,

Charidemos,

III

on Heberdey's of Krya, I 507

map identified

Charopia,

as the site

of Skambonidai, chairman Charopides, (?) of 569, hellenotamiai in 424/3, 359 note 4 Chaviaras, N., 513, 62. See bibliography under 1922 Chaviaras,

III

I II

I

I

N. and M.,

485 with note 1, 512, 562

payments of probably through 223 note 139; evidence for the neighbours, site of, I 561, 318 note 75, 319; first in List 5, and probably not an original member of the 223 note 139; in the assessment Confederacy, of 454/3, 28; in the assessment of 450 B.C., 55; not assessed in Period V, 61, 69; people of identified with the Erodioi, I 175, 485, 561, 80, 83, 85, 52 note 47, 61 with note 62, 218 note 110; probable participant in the revolt of 432/1, 218 note 110; tribute record

Chedrolos,

early

III III

III

Ill

III

III

III

II

III

of ('ESptuAtot, 'EpdSioi,

I

'EpcoSiot, XcSpuAtoi), 438-439, 80, 83, 61 with notes 62 & 64, 62-63 with notes 67 & 68, 84, 85 with note 39, 86 with note 41, 87, 88, 218 note 109, 322

III

II

272-273,

(Chelidoniae), eastern limit of Greek sphere after battle of the Eurymedon, 209 ; named by Pliny, 493. See XeAiSoVuu

Chelidoniai

I

Cheliodromia,

I

of Ikos,

Cherronesioi, 211 note

Karia,

I

Halonnesos,

officially 492

modern

the

III

name

III

defection among in 428/7, I 198, 73; evidence for the location of in 554 (map), 562-563, 211 note 73;

III

III

28; in the assess in the assessment of 454/3, 53; in the quota list of ment of 450 b.c, 273, 274; named in an inscription 454/3,

Ill

III

Kedriai of the time of Sulla (Xepcrorao-tW I 562; on Rhodian inscriptions to kolvov), (Xtpo-oVao-os), I 562; original member of the Confederacy in 478/7, III 213; syntely of, I 151 from

II

III

III

196 31 (27 & 31-32), I 449, 450, 468, note 7, 211 note 73; tribute record of (Xtp440-441, 449, 450 [X]eppovr,alT[ai]),

I

III

(1), in the assessment of 454/3, Cherronesitai 56, 58; in 28; in the assessment of 450 b.c, 273 ; original member the quota list of 454/3, 206 with note of the Confederacy in 478/7,

III

56; reduction settlers,

nian

Ill

III

in the tribute of because of Athe

I

564,

III

45-46,

59, 290;

tribute

record of ( X-tppovr/aiTai, Xtppoi/ijcnTai air' 'Ayopas , 83, XcpwpriraO. I 440-441, 449, 564, 33, 37, 38, 45-46, 52, 58 note 51, 59, 206 note

II

III

troubles of with neighbouring Thra39; used for military service against the Thrakians in the Hellespont, 293. See

56, 290; kians,

III

III

Cherronesos (1 & 6), Chersonese Cherronesitai (2), rare variant of Xcppovfoioi 4 16, I 172, 440

I

in

(1), identical with 'Ayopij of HeroCherronesos dotos, I 563, 604, 605 ; name of Miltiades' capital on the Thrakian Chersonese, I 563 Cherronesos (2), part of the city of Knidos, 562 Cherronesos (3), the Euxine Chersonese, approxi

I

mately Sevastopol,

I

496

Cherronesos (4), the Karian Cherronesioi, Xtppon/o-icu Cherronesos (5), the Mysian

Chersonese:

see

Chersonese:

see

Mysia, Mysoi see Cherronesos (6), the Thrakian Chersonese: Cherronesitai (1), Chersonese Chersonese (see above, under Cherronesos). The following is a more particular index for the Thrakian (6) Chersonese: Athenian and allied casualties in in 465 b.c, III 108-110, 205-206 with note 55, 258; Athenian klerouchv to in 447/6, 1 525, III 46, 285 with notes 45 & 47, 290, 299, 305; autonomy guaranteed to cities of in of 357 b.c, Ill 310 notes 53 & 54; break-up syntely of in 447/6, III 45-46, 51, 59, 206 note 56, 299; coast between and Perinthos relatively unexploited by Athens, III 319 note 79; fighting in in 465 B.C., Ill 108-110, 205-206 with note 55,

III

258; fighting in in 448/7, 299; fighting in in of settlers by 299, 305; introduction Derkylidas for the defense of, I 563; largely 205abandoned by the Persians in 479/8, 206 ; location and extent of, 563-565 ; military in in 1915, I 468; motivation for operations 286; operations of Athenian klerouchy to, Kimon in, 205 with note 54, 206 with note 55 ; original member of the Confederacy as a 199, 206 with note 56, syntely in 478/7, 289; payment of tribute by the cities of both

III

447/6,

III

I

III

III

III

III

to the Odrysians and to Athens, 310 with notes 53 & 54; projected canal across the isthmus of, I 564; raids on by the Persians after 479/8, 206 with note 55; syntely of, 58 note 53, 199 note 26, 206 with note 56; wall across isthmus of built by Miltiades, restored by Perikles and by Derkylidas, I 563-564. See Cherronesitai

III

(1), polis

III

Elaious, Imbros, (1), Sestos

: see Cherronesitai

Chersonesitai Chersonesos

Limnai,

: see Cherronesos

Chian peraia,

I

486

Nea-

Madytos,

(1) and Chersonese

(map), 496,

III

note 8

Chigri (Mt.), site of ancient Neandreia,

196 with

I

525

GENERAL Chimerion, earlier name of Cimmerium, I 502 in Chion, of P , secretary of hellenotamiai

II

440/39,

125

(1),

in Ionia: League in 479 B.C., in the Samian War,

Chios

Peloponnesian

Hellenic

into

accepted

Ill 188 ; aid from to Athens III 140; ally of Athens in War, I 586 & II 116 (T116); II

119 (T143), I 590 & 153, 154; autonomy of, envoys from in 479 b.c. to plead liberation of Ionia, 187; extent of peraia of, I 486 (map), 196 with note 8, 199; failure of attempt at 187; furnishing of revolution in in 479 b.c, 28, 240, 241 ships by rather than money,

ally of Athens

III

191 note

in Sicily,

III

23;

III

III

III

III

with note 36, 242, 243 note 42, 269; Karene 199; not possibly absorbed into peraia of, 149, 204, 249, 250; not on liable to tribute, 188; once the Serpent Column at Delphi, 207; origi 89 (T5a), subject to Dareios, in 478/7, never nal member of the Confederacy

III

III

III III

II

III

204, 249, 250; retention of ships tributary, 149; revolt of from Athens in 412 B.C., by, 358; right of to choose its own constitution, 151; site of, 486 (map). See XZoi, XIos

Ill III

III

I

in Karia: dropped from the Tribute 212 with note 79; evidence Lists ca. 440 B.C., for the site of, I 504, 554 (map), 565, 211 28; in note 75; in the assessment of 454/3, 53; in the quota the assessment of 450 B.C.,

Chios

(2),

list of 454/3,

Ill

III

Ill

III

III

I

named by Stephanos, an original member of the 211 with note 75, 212 note 79, Confederacy, 213 note 80, 241 ; tribute record of (Xtoi, Xtoi 440-441 Kapes), Chironisi, probable identification of with ancient 507 'VoTTiaa ('Pv7rto0, 'EwiBavpioi

Epigram carved on the monument in Athens to the Argives who fell at Tanagra, similarity of in diction to Pindar's seventh Isthmian ode, III 172-173

Epikouros, of Kopros, hellenotamias Epikrates, friend of Themistokles, Kimon, III 112, 171 note 42 Epikrates, hellenotamias in 429/8,

I

III

I

(264.5),

in 409/8,

I

prosecuted

I

150 &

II

by 30

568

Epilykos, uncle of Andokides, ambassador to Persia in 423 b.c, Ill 277 Epiphora, abandonment of formal collection of, I

III

I

70; discussion and interpretation of, See brupopa. Episcopi, modern village on Telos near the ancient 196,

450-453. city,

I

Epameinondas,

III

Ill

570

Ennea Hodoi, Aristagoras repulsed from by the 108; Athenian colony to in 465 Edonians, 106-109, 175, 179, 258-259, 287; early B.C., 106, 108, 258, name for later Amphipolis, 106287; failure of Athenian settlement at, 109, 258-259, 287; nine failures of the Athe nians at, 170. See 'E>Wa oSoi

Ill

I

488; note 7, 200-201 ; evidence for the site of, in Persian hands in 411/0, I 277; in the assess 22; in the assessment of 450 ment of 454/3, 271; 53; in the quota list of 454/3, B.C.,

I

555

Episkopoi : see Inspectors, ortcrKOTros Epitrierarch, III 130 Epitrierarchema, III 130 Epsilon, left unfinished by the engraver pearance of iota, III 330-331 note 17

with ap

GENERAL

III

Equality of burdens, in the early Confederacy, 238

Equipment for festivals, asset in war, III 118

I

compass of,

Eratosthenes,

as a financial

available

III

96 name of the hill at the site of I 531, 534-535 Palaiperkote, Erdek, modern name of the site of Artake, I 470

Erdagh, modern

list of from the year 460 B.C. III 174-175 with note 53. See

name for ancient Herakleia 490; modern name for ancient Herakleia and Perinthos, I 481 (map), 534

Eregli, modern

I

(1), (2)

Eren Koy, modern town near ancient Ophryneion, 530

Eretria, additional klerouchs to in 446/5, III 300; alleged Athenian colony to, III 283-284 with notes 36 & 38; ally of Athens in Sicily, I 590 & II 119 (T143); contribution by at first of ships rather than money, III 197 ; contribution of 31 changed from ships to cash in 450 B.C., note 7, 197 with note 18, 294; dissertation on, of by William Wallace, II 85; establishment

Ill

III

IV

xi; evi in, 153 note 17, democracy dence for the site of, 485; in the assessment of 454/3, but for ships rather than money, 22, 239 note 31, 244 note 6, 267; in the assess ment of 450 b.c, to under 57; klerouchy Tolmides in 447/6, 299; last city (with Chalkis) to be subjugated by Athens before the

I

III

Ill

III

Thirty Years' Peace, III 304; maintenance of a walled stockade by Athens in the territory of, III 295 note 100; mention of inscription from, I 485; not reported from the base of the bronze Zeus at Olympia, III 95 note 3; oaths exchanged

III

between

and Athens in 446/5, 295; on the Column at Delphi ('EptTpti/s), 101 95, 96, 197; original member of (T68a), the Confederacy in 478/7, 197, 199; pay ment to general at in 410/09, 365 with note 34; quota of in 448/7, 294 with note 96; Serpent

III

III

II

III III

III

I

revolt and recapture of in 446 b.c, 270, 244 note 6; revolt of in 411 B.C., 271; treaty between Athens and in 446/5 (D16), 69-70, 300; tribute record of ("Eprrpii}?), 270-271, 80, 31 note 7, 197 note 18, 294 with note 96, 295, 300; under hegemony of Athens in

I

III II

I

III

480/79, 'EptTpiijs Ergamenes, I 152 &

III

99

with note 21.

See

of Acharnai, hellenotamias

II

33

(34J,

I

leion found

569

II

'Eperpui,

in 421/0,

39

association of with Daskygeographical 480; Greco-Persian monuments (2),

I

I

480 River, near

at,

Htpptiov T£tx«in the Pro545, 546 Ergiske, on the Propontis, near %lpptiov t^os, 216 note 98 545 with note 1, 603, Ergokles, son of Aristeides, of Besa, chairman of pontis,

II

I

Ergili,

Erginos

493

Erchomenos (Orchomenos),on the Serpent Column 95, 101 (T68a), at Delphi ('EPXo/«W),

Erechtheis, casualty (/. G., P, 929),

INDEX

I

I

III

in 418/7, I 569 hellenotamiai secretary Ergophilos, of Anaphlystos, tamiai

in 439/8,

IV

102 (T72b),

I

142 &

x

Erigon River, in Makedonia,

II

22

of helleno

(16J, I

567,

II

I

489 town on the site of 481 (map), Herakleia (3) and Neapolis (1), 481 (map), 525 525; survival of the name,

Erikli (Heraklitsa),

modern

I

I

Erine, dropped from the Tribute Lists ca. 440 b.c, 212 with note 79; evidence for the site of of, I 485, 554 (map) ; home of 'EptvatU Rhodian inscriptions, the 'Epivijs of the Tribute Lists, and 'EpttvateU of a text from Theangela, I 485 with note 2; in the assessment of 454/3, III 22; in the assessment of 450 b.c, III 53; main I land deme mentioned in Rhodian inscriptions, 485; mention of Aulai (1) in an inscription found on the bay of, I 473; normally perhaps assessed with the Karic Chersonese, I 562-563, III 211 note 73, 212 note 79; not an original III 211, 240; part member of the Confederacy, of the syntely of the Karic Chersonese, I 562-

Ill

III

211 note 73, 212 note 79; tribute record I 272-273, 562-563, 7, 9, 22, 33, 37, 38, 211 note 73, 212 note 79 563,

III

of ('Epn^O,

Erisso, modern town at ancient Akanthos, I 467 Erodioi, equated with Chedrolioi, I 175, 485, 561, II 80, 83, 85, III 52 note 47, 61 with note 62, 218 note 110.

See Chedrolos

Erythraean Sibyl, I 515 Erythrai, Athenian colony to, III 144, 257 with note 62, 283-284 with note 39, 300; Athenian garrison installed in, III 257 ; cleared of tyrants

III

254-255; council after recovery by Athens, of to be chosen in future by the retiring council and the garrison commander, 143 with note 10; council of to be chosen now by Athenian 143 with inspectors and garrison commander,

III

III II

III

for, 57, note 10, 254; date of regulations 254; decree concerning for in 452 regulations b.c. (D10), 54-57, 200 with note 34, 202 with note 43, 254 ; democratic constitution estab 150, 153, 254lished in by Athens in 453/2,

II

III

III

for the site of, I 485-487, 486 (map) ; exiles from banned from all confederate territory, III 255; firmly controlled by Athens after 452 b.c, III 255; in revolt from Athens 255;

evidence

ATHENIAN TRIBUTE LISTS

40

III

252-254 ; in revolt from Athens before 454/3, 21, 22, 202, 266, 267, 298; 80, in 454/3, 53; inscriptions in the assessment of 450 B.C., from Lytri giving the name of, I 485; map of and neighbourhood, I 486; motivation for Athe 143-144, 286; named by nian colony near, 485; oath of council at not to har Strabo, 254; oaths of loyalty at to bour fugitives, 255; original member of Athens and allies, the Confederacy in 478/7, 202, 204; pay

II

III

Ill

III

I

III

III

III

ment of tribute by citizens of loyal to Athens in 454/3 under the name Bovdarjs, 21, 298; penalty of death at for betrayal to tyrants, in 254; probable payments by to Melesandros 430/29, I 193; probable refusal of to campaign

III

III

III

in Egypt, 253; probably assessed in 454/3, 21, 22, 252-253, 254 note though in revolt, 42, 266; question of ships furnished by in 478/7, 242; recovery of by Athens late in 453/2, 57, 80, 21, 202, 254-255, 298; regula 150, 200 with note 34, tions for, 54-57, 202 with note 43, 254-257 with notes, 298; reten

III II

III

III

III

II

tion of judicial autonomy by after suppression of revolt, III 255 note 47 ; revolt and suppression of (ca. 460-452), III 202, 252-258, 298; revolt of in 413/2, I 249, 271, 273, 383, 391, 403; of, III 143, 255, 257 with note 62; security ships furnished by down to 460 B.C., and then revolt of from Athens, 253-254 with note 41; sites belonging to, 486; support by Persia of tyrants in, 254-255 ; suppression by Athens of disaffection in, 264; syntely of, I 193, 272273, 446-447, 486 (map), 486-487, 49 note 40, 50 with notes 42 & 44, 52 note 48, 58 note 51 ; tribute record of CEpvdpaloi, #cai *Epv0[paIoi] I 272-273, 446-447, 80, x[, 'OXo^ioi ol

Ill

III

III

I

Olophyxus : see Olophyxos Oloros : see Odoros

Olossis, near Keramos, I 529 Olous, evidence for the site of, I 519, 529; geo graphical association of with Milatos, I 519; tribute record of, I 206-207, 519 Olymos, dependence of on Mylasa, I 559; inscrip 559; possibly on the site of tions of at Kafadje,

earlier 'Y/uo-frij*,

I

I

529, 559 Olympia, bronze Zeus dedicated at to commemorate 95; use victory over the Persians in 480/79, of a loan from against Athens suggested by

III

III

Korinthians, 251 and Olympiads, equated with Athenian archons 169 note 38 Roman consuls, Olympfiodoros], hellenotamias in 432/1, I 568 Olympios, epithet of Zeus : see 'Oau/mtios absent from the quota list of 432/1, Olynthos, 322; autonomy of guaranteed by Peace of 90, Nikias, I 363, I 589 & 118 (T134),

III

III

III

II

with note 125, 347-348; capture of Mekyberna by in 421/0, III 91 ; contact of Artabazos with Bottiaians at in 480 B.C., Ill 221 note 124; evidence for the site of, I 529; given to the Chalkidians ca. 480 B.C., I 550; in revolt from Athens in 422 B.C., Ill 345 note 102; in the assessment of 454/3, III 26; in the assess ment of 450 b.c, Ill 55; in the quota list of 153, 221

III

270;

I

546; by Herodotos, I 540, 551 ; named in by Thucydides, list of Epidaurian thearodokoi ("OAuv0os)> in 491 ; original member of the Confederacy 223 with notes 135-136; political 478/7, 454/3, named

named

I

III

centre of the revolt of Chalkidike in 432 B.C., 322; probably absent from Lists 7 and 8, 60 note 60; revolt of in 432 B.C., I 362; to be returned by Sparta to Athens in terms of Peace 90; of Nikias, I 589 & 118 (T134), tributary by terms of Peace of Nikias, I 363, 90, 221 with note I 589 & 118 (T134), 125, 347-348; tribute record of ('OX.vvBi.oi), 362-363, 448, 82, 6, 37, 38, 322, 347-348 Onasistratos, father of Onasiteles, 562 son of Onasistratos, victor in the Onasiteles, 562 Isthmia, Onasos, epistates of the prytany Kekropis in 426/5, 166 & 52 (D8J

III

Ill

III

II

III

II

II

I

I

II

III

I

I

One Hundred Talents, normal annual payment to the generals, 354 with note 30 One Thousand Talents, initial payment in 421 B.C. 355, 357; against liquidating the sacred debt, I 587 special reserve of set aside in 432/1, 74 (D20), 342 note 73; use (T118) & of special reserve of in 412/1, I 590 (T145) &

III

III

III

II

II

III

358 78 (D25), of the prytany Onetor, Kekropis in epistates 58 (Dll3) 450/49, Onos, modern name of an island off Erythrai, 485 with note 4 of before Pliny's time, I Ophiousa, disappearance 557; equated (wrongly) by Pliny with city of on Tyras, I 557; named by Strabo ('O