Antiochis (tribe)

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Antiochis (tribe) is a number of persons belonging to an organisation (tribal group) phylai Antiochis in Attica, ancient Greece.[1][2]

The place[edit]

Is eponymously named after Antiochus, son of Heracles and (by union with) Meda.[3][4]

Antiochis was made of 13 demes. Aigilia (Aỉγιλía), Alopeke, Amphitrope, Anaphlystos, Atene, Besa, Eitea, Eroiadai, Kolonai, Krioa, Pallene, Semachidai, Thorai, were the demes of Antiochis.[5][6][7][8]

Phalerum was a harbour belonging to the tribe. From this harbour the voyages of Theseus and Menestheus were said to have begun, for Crete and Troy respectively.[9]

The tribe[edit]

The Antiochis tribe was forced out of Western Asia during 190 B.C.[10]

Socrates belonged to this tribe.[11][12] The tribe was in possession of the prytany in the Council, at the time of the events concerning the ten generals active for Athens' navy in the battle of Arginusae.[12][13][14]

The Battle of Marathon[edit]

Aristeides was in command of this tribe's contingent during this battle.[15]

References[edit]

  1. ^ E Vanderpool - Studies in Attic Epigraphy, History, and Topography: Presented to Eugene Vanderpool (p.170) ASCSA, 1982 ISBN 0876615191 [Retrieved 2015-04-17]
  2. ^ NF. Jones - Ionian tribes DOI: 10.1002/9781444338386.wbeah04146 Published Online: 26 OCT 2012 The Encyclopedia of Ancient History[Retrieved 2015-04-17](ed. for nature of word < phylai >)
  3. ^ N Fikri Alican - Rethinking Plato: A Cartesian Quest for the Real Plato (p.331) Rodopi, 2012 ISBN 9401208123 [Retrieved 2015-04-17]
  4. ^ R Hunter (Regius Professor of Greek at the University of Cambridge c.2005) - The Hesiodic Catalogue of Women: Constructions and Reconstructions (p.191) Cambridge University Press, 14 Jul 2005 (reprint) ISBN 978-0-521-83684-5, 349 pages [Retrieved 2015-04-17](ed. this source used to identify the nature of/clarify < by > in N Fikri Alican )
  5. ^ N Papazarkadas. Sacred and Public Land in Ancient Athens (p.295). OUP Oxford, 13 Oct 2011 (395 pages) Oxford Classical Monographs. ISBN 0199694001. 
  6. ^ JS. Traill - The Political Organization of Attica: A Study of the Demes, Trittyes, and Phylai, and Their Representation in the Athenian Council, Volumes 14-16 (p.13) ASCSA, 1975 ISBN 0876615140 [Retrieved 2015-04-17]
  7. ^ O Palagia, A Spetsieri-Choremi - The Panathenaic Games: Proceedings of an International Conference held at the University of Athens, May 11-12, 2004 (p.77) Oxbow Books, 26 Feb 2015 ISBN 1782979859 [Retrieved 2015-04-17]
  8. ^ JS. Traill - (same source as given previously here)[Retrieved 2015-04-17]
  9. ^ J Robinson (D.D., Rector of Clifton, Westmoreland.) - Archaeologia Graeca, or the Antiquities of Greece; chiefly designed to illustrate the Greek Classics. To which are prefixed, a brief history of the Grecian States, and biographical sketches of the principal Greek writers 1827 [Retrieved 2015-04-17]
  10. ^ L.Scmitz - Dictionary of Greek and Roman Geography, Volume 2 (p.389) Little, Brown & Company, 1857 edited by William Smith [Retrieved 2015-04-17](ed. located < Mysia > via this source > here)
  11. ^ Nails, D - "Socrates" - A Chronology of the historical Socrates in the context of Athenian history and the dramatic dates of Plato's dialogues The Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy (Spring 2014 Edition), Edward N. Zalta (ed.)[Retrieved 2015-04-17]
  12. ^ a b Plato (PL Miller - Associate Professor of Philosophy, Duquesne University, CDC Reeve - Delta Kappa Epsilon Distinguished Professor of Philosophy, The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill). Introductory Readings in Ancient Greek and Roman Philosophy (p.72). Hackett Publishing, 15 Mar 2015. ISBN 1624663540. Retrieved 2015-04-17. 
  13. ^ Oxford Dictionary - prytany Oxford University Press [Retrieved 2015-04-17]
  14. ^ M Dillon, L Garland (lecturer in Classics and Ancient History at the University of New England, New South Wales) - Ancient Greece: Social and Historical Documents from Archaic Times to the Death of Alexander (p.119) Routledge, 18 Jun 2010 ISBN 1136991387 (revised) [Retrieved 2015-04-17]
  15. ^ N Sekunda (Ph.D 1981, taught at the Institute of Archaeology and Ethnology in Torun, Poland c.2002) - 490 BC: The First Persian Invasion of Greece (p.53) Osprey Publishing, 2002 ISBN 1841760005 [Retrieved 2015-04-17]