Naturalization in Athens by Michael J. Osborne

By Michael J. Osborne

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But the recipient of citizenship in this case was a king, and it may have seemed appropriate to distinguish his honours clearly from those accorded to his retinue. In the case of Astykrates and company all were political luminaries in Delphi, though there are grounds for regarding Astykrates as having been considerably more wealthy than the·rest. 199 Cf. SIG 3 177 ( =PoMTOW, op. cit. 122 n. 6), which is a bronze plate recording the names of persons condemned to perpetual ·exile. 200 Of 356/5, according to T.

N. 160. 243 HORNBLOWER also links to this point the suggestion of TARN that Orontes got Mysia after the Revolt. My own arguments, however, specifically excluded this possibility, so that this point is completely irrelevant to the alleged demonstration of the vulnerability of my views. (There is incidentally a nice piece of irony in this same footnote, where HORNBLOWER, in disposing ofTARN's view, writes of it ... ). 244 Thus in ca. 391 Strouthas was satrap of Ionia (S/G 3 134 =Too, GHI II 113) at a time when Autophradates was satrap of Lydia (Theopompos f'GH (JACOBY) 115 fr.

The context certifies that Orontes was granted the citizenship and, as Thus it is proposed here that Charidemos obtained Athenian citizenship in or soon after 364. 154) dates this exploit with reference to the arrest of Artabazos by Autophradates. Cf. also s. DusANIC, REG 92 0979) 338 ff. 154) ... ' oub' 0 TUXWV c'iv0pw7toc;. Obviously it is. not a point worth insisting upon, but has Demosthenes inadvertently betrayed that Charidemos was an (Athenian) general ? The comments in 15 6 ff. also make it appear that Charidemos has some expectations of Athens and that Athens has some control over him.

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