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Tiresias: The Ancient Mediterranean Religions Source Database



9414
Plato, Menexenus, 241b


nanthe barbarians by land though few against many, yet the prospect in a sea-fight remained still doubtful, and the Persians still retained the reputation of being invincible by sea, in virtue of their numbers and their wealth, their naval skill and strength. For this, then, the men who fought those sea-fights merit our praise, that they delivered the Greeks from the second of their fears, and put an end to the terrors inspired by multitudes of ships and men. So it came about, by the action of both—the soldiers who fought at Marathon and the sailors who fought at Salamis —


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aryan Isaac (2004) 286
collective deterioration,through wealth Isaac (2004) 286
degeneration,caused by wealth Isaac (2004) 286
europe,contrasted with asia Isaac (2004) 286
isocrates,on eastern and asiatic deficiencies Isaac (2004) 286
isocrates,on the corrupting influence of wealth Isaac (2004) 286
isocrates,on the persians Isaac (2004) 286
primitive peoples\r\n,human sacrifice offered by Isaac (2004) 286
re,ernest Isaac (2004) 286
wealth,as cause of collective deterioration' Isaac (2004) 286