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Books Bücher 1 - 10 von 11 in Athens, and therefore ought to receive their succour, since they were so powerful...
" Athens, and therefore ought to receive their succour, since they were so powerful — and in the earnestness of his entreaties, he cared little what he promised — till, at the last, he prevailed and won them over. It seems indeed to be easier to deceive... "
The History of Herodotus: A New English Version, Ed. with Copious Notes and ... - Seite 249
von Herodotus - 1862
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The History of Herodotus: A New English Version, Band 3

Herodotus, George Rawlinson, Sir Henry Creswicke Rawlinson, Sir John Gardner Wilkinson - 1859
...receive their succour, since they were so powerful — and in the earnestness of his entreaties, he cared little what he promised — till, at the last, he...Aristagoras, though he failed to impose on Cleomenes the Lacedajmonian, succeeded with the Athenians, who were thirty thousand.1 Won hy his persuasions, they...
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The History of Herodotus: A New English Version, Band 3

Herodotus, George Rawlinson, Sir Henry Creswicke Rawlinson, Sir John Gardner Wilkinson - 1859
...receive their succour, since they were so powerful — and in the earnestness of his entreaties, he cared little what he promised — till, at the last, he...— for Aristagoras, though he failed to impose on Cleornenes the Lacedaemonian, succeeded with the Athenians, who were thirty thousand.1 Won by his persuasions,...
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The History of Herodotus: A New English Version, Ed. with Copious ..., Band 3

Herodotus - 1866
...receive their succour, since they were so powerful — and in the earnestness of his entreaties, he cared little what he promised — till, at the last, he...thirty thousand.1 Won by his persuasions, they voted " Compare i. 66. * Supra, ch. 49. 10 Supra, i. 147, and infra, ¡x. 97. The colonies, notwithstanding...
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History of Herodotus: A New English Version, Band 2

Herodotus - 1880
...receive their succour, since they were so powerful — and hi the earnestness of his entreaties he cared little what he promised — till, at the last, he...them over. It seems indeed to be easier to deceive a * Strabo seems to have quoted the first line of this poem, bat the passage is hopelessly corrupt (xiii....
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Transactions of the Royal Historical Society, Band 9

1895
...Aristagoras the Milesian in alluring the Athenians to make their foolish expedition to Ionia : ' It seems easier to deceive a multitude than one man ; for Aristagoras, though he failed to impose on Clcomcnes the Lacedaemonian, succeeded with the Athenians, who were 30,000.' Was he really so opposed,...
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A History of Greece: For Colleges and High Schools

Philip Van Ness Myers - 1895 - 577 Seiten
...their conduct as they might otherwise have been. They were, therefore, easily won over by Aristagoras. They voted that twenty ships should be sent to the aid of the lonians. "These ships," in the words of Herodotus, " were the cause of great harm as well to the Greeks as to...
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Readings in Ancient History: Greece and the East

William Stearns Davis - 1912
...receive their succor, since they were so powerful — and in the earnestness of his entreaties he cared little what he promised — till, at the last, he...Lacedaemonian, succeeded with the Athenians, who were 30,000. ' Won by his persuasions, they voted that twenty ships should be sent to the aid of the Ionians,...
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Readings in Ancient History: Illustrative Extracts from the Sources, Band 2

William Stearns Davis - 1912
...he failed to impose on Cleomenes the Lacedaemonian, succeeded with the Athenians, who were 30,000. Won by his persuasions, they voted that twenty ships...should be sent to the aid of the lonians, under the command of Melanthius, one of the citizens, a man of mark in every way. These ships were the beginning...
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Readings in Greek History, from Homer to the Battle of Chaeronea: A ...

Ida Carleton Thallon, Ida Carleton Thallon Hill - 1914 - 638 Seiten
...receive their succour, since they were so powerful — and in the earnestness of his entreaties, he cared little what he promised — till, at the last, he...Lacedaemonian, succeeded with the Athenians, who were thirty thousand. Won by his persuasions, they voted that twenty ships should be sent to the aid of the lonians,...
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Political Intelligence in Classical Greece, Ausgaben 31-35

Chester G. Starr - 1974 - 48 Seiten
...the riches available in Asia and the inefficiency of the Persian army; Herodotus observes thereon, "It seems indeed to be easier to deceive a multitude than one man."4 The kings and ephors of Sparta might be slow of speech and content to abide within their native...
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