Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 10 of 61 items for :

  • All: Living a Motivated Life x
  • Epigraphy & Papyrology x
  • Search level: All x
Clear All
Author:

can illuminate. 29 Just as the Attalids are key to Pergamon’s history and development, Sparta’s proximity influenced Tegea’s life for centuries. Their relationship was not consistently a state of enmity or friendship, but rather alternated between phases of collaboration and armed opposition such

In: Isopoliteia in Hellenistic Times
Author:

Rome. 35 Accordingly, the importance of place among the living transitioned seamlessly into the commemoration of the dead. The same impulse motivated both: the careful preservation and promotion of the business owner’s reputation. During their lifetime, it was critical that a merchant be viewed as

In: Inscriptions and the Epigraphic Habit
Author:

from Helios (1–89). In the central part (90–304) she visits Eleusis, where she eventually orders the people to build her a temple. In the final part, she creates a famine, which deprives the gods of sacrifices, and so brings about the return of her daughter, followed by the restoration of life to the

In: Hymnic Narrative and the Narratology of Greek Hymns

he has led a ful lling life, especially when he has lived to see children and grandchildren).27 He may, nevertheless, ask the wanderer for a prayer or, more generally, to honor his memory. Different perspectives may also be combined, either in a dialogue between the deceased and a living person

In: Brill's Companion to Hellenistic Epigram

) within the institution, the term had a life independent of the gymnasium from its earliest appearances, as will be illustrated below. Moreover, there is nothing in the word itself that necessitates or even indicates the concept of military training and service. As with πρωθήβης and the rest, the word

In: The Springtime of the People: The Athenian Ephebeia and Citizen Training from Lykourgos to Augustus

Archelaus develops, recalls at first sight a certain demand for truth together with the persons associated with the life of the poet. Nevertheless, a second look at the details that are referred to here, in the light of further biographical evidence, reveals that these have little to do with the true story

In: Cyprus in Texts from Graeco-Roman Antiquity

a similar rule for the khoregoi of boys’ khoroi . According to Aiskhines, the purpose for this rule was to ensure that the khoregos had reached “the most temperate time of life” (σωφρονεστάτῃ ἡλικίᾳ) when he came into contact with the Athenian boys under his care. 7 This provision formed part

In: The Springtime of the People: The Athenian Ephebeia and Citizen Training from Lykourgos to Augustus
Author:

paths of your much-loved calf and tender heifer? By the sea-girt land, by the animal nurturing island which fell to the Cyprus-born begetter of Desire, Aphrodite (a name either bestowed or taken), there beholding them, you will see where they were living

In: Cyprus in Texts from Graeco-Roman Antiquity
Author:

top of which stands a lion. 40 It is unclear whether this is supposed to be a living animal or another sculpture like that of the god below. The static attitude of the divinity surely contrasts with the dynamic pose of the lion, which seems about to hurl itself to the right, towards two dove

In: The So-called Nonsense Inscriptions on Ancient Greek Vases
Author:

Sicily and the western Mediterranean—a history that, despite Polybius’ abuses, had been motivated by an ambitious and even groundbreaking vision. For Timaeus represents the earliest known attempt to integrate the histories of the western and eastern Greeks with those of Rome and Carthage, utilizing the

In: Rome, Global Dreams, and the International Origins of an Empire