See, e.g., Smith1903, 60; Tarrant 1928, 45; Dodds 1959, 195; de Vries 1969, 53; cf. Bandini and Dorion 2000, 151.
Parker2005, 270, with n. 2.
Parker2001, 66. Parker points out, for example, that Spartan naming conventions apparently excluded names derived or compounded from that of their own greatest god, Apollo.
See Farnell1896, 179-198. Pausanias (3.13.8) notes the existence at Sparta of both a temple dedicated to Argive Hera and a shrine of Hera Hypercheiria. Hom. Il. 4.51-52 depicts the goddess herself naming Argos, Sparta, and Mycenae as her three favorite cities; cf. also Ov. Fast. 3.84.
See, e.g., Rawson1969, 12-32.
Cp. Sommerstein2008, 328. Alopeke lay beyond the walls of Athens, to the south; however, Plato has Phaedrus remark that Socrates seems never to venture outside the city walls (Phdr. 230d οὔτ᾽ ἔξω τείχους ἔµοιγε δοκεῖς τὸ παράπαν ἐξιέναι). Both Plato’s Protagoras and Xenophon’s Symposium take place at houses owned by Callias, though, pace Sommerstein, these may not be the same house. Xenophon’s Symposium takes place in the Piraeus; the opening of Plato’s Protagoras suggests somewhere closer to Socrates’ own home, i.e., inside Athens proper.