By Huw M. A. Evans
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Additional resources for The Early Medieval Archaeology of Croatia (British Archaeological Reports (BAR))
38 Master: Pi. I. 36); chief: Bacch. 179; commander: Pi. O. 57 cf. ]; palmus: Hippon. Oxy. 2736 2b14. Anassein: Thgn. 373, 803; euruanax: Bacch. 19–20, Pi. O. 24; ouranou … kreonti: Pi. N. 10. 39 Sceptre: Pi. P. 7, Bacch. 100; ‘rule of Zeus’: Pi. O. 58–9, Simon. 614, Thgn. 373–6. , 563. The commonplace persists in the fourth century: ‘the son of Kronos who reigns (anassei) mightily over all’ (Antim. 3); ‘by Zeus the king (ton anakta)’ (D. 40). Similarly, the historians Aristodicus (FGrH 36 F1) and Aglaosthenes (FGrH 499 F2) allude to Zeus’ accession to the kingship of the gods.
58–9, Simon. 614, Thgn. 373–6. , 563. The commonplace persists in the fourth century: ‘the son of Kronos who reigns (anassei) mightily over all’ (Antim. 3); ‘by Zeus the king (ton anakta)’ (D. 40). Similarly, the historians Aristodicus (FGrH 36 F1) and Aglaosthenes (FGrH 499 F2) allude to Zeus’ accession to the kingship of the gods. 40 Hera as queen: Pi. N. 3,11,19; cf. 21; sceptre: PMG Adesp. 960; throne: Pi. N. 2. Hades: PMG Adesp. 11; Hermes: Hippon. Adesp. 4. However, Arês turannos (Tim. 790) is different: ‘war is our lord’ amounts to ‘we will fight come what may’, according to Hordern (2002) ad loc.
19–20 he toi par[e]dron theôn dromon kektêmenê | Dikê, (‘Justice who runs the course that sits alongside the gods’) though mixing its metaphors, must have a similar sense. NB below, 14 for exploitation of this idea in support of the concept of the king as embodying law. For such attendants in Hades cf. E. Alc. 743 with Dale (1954), Isoc. 15. In Ar. Av. ). 6). 51 Note the slide from ‘sweet sleep’ to ‘all-subduing Sleep’ in Il. 3–5. Lloyd (1966) 200–2 notes that in Homer such natural phenomena can be both personified and thought of in material terms; for the phenomenon see Stafford (2000), esp.
The Early Medieval Archaeology of Croatia (British Archaeological Reports (BAR)) by Huw M. A. Evans