Lacedemonians

All Noun
96 examples (0.02 sec)
  • Now the Lacedemonians put to death by night all those whom they put to death, but no man by day. Cited from The History of Herodotus V1 by Herodotus/ Macaulay
  • But I shall say no more of the Lacedemonians. Cited from Against Apion, by Flavius Josephus[Tr. Wm. Whiston
  • The boy through whose hand the water flows is from the Lacedemonians, but neither of the vessels for lustral water. Cited from The History of Herodotus V1 by Herodotus/ Macaulay
  • Have they forgotten that the Lacedemonians had the right to vote in the assemblies only when they held helots? Cited from The World's Best Orations, Vol. 1 (of 10), by Various
  • The Lacedemonians had a law that aged persons should be reverenced like fathers. Cited from Interior of Eastern Australia, Vol 2 (of 2), by Thomas Mitchell
  • Lacedemonians crew relaxed, so when the newcomer sent over a boat with armed men, and ran into Lacedemonian, they were taken by surprise.
  • For this reason therefore the Lacedemonians accepted the alliance, and also because he chose them as his friends, preferring them to all the other Hellenes. Cited from The History of Herodotus V1 by Herodotus/ Macaulay
  • The Lacedemonians however laid down for themselves the opposite law to this, namely that they should wear long hair from that time forward, whereas before that time they had not their hair long. Cited from The History of Herodotus V1 by Herodotus/ Macaulay
  • It was only in the field that the Lacedemonians were accustomed to use perfumes and curl their hair. Cited from Pelham, by E. B. Lytton, Vol. 4
  • And only by sacrifice of individual rights did the Lacedemonians, Athenians, and Romans possess any democratic governments! Cited from The World's Best Orations, Vol. 1 (of 10), by Various
  • And these were the contents of the epistle which was sent from the king of the Lacedemonians. Cited from The Antiquities of the Jews, by Flavius Josephus
  • The Lacedemonians however would not listen to him, but resolved on the contrary not to help the Ionians. Cited from The History of Herodotus V1 by Herodotus/ Macaulay
  • Sometimes you must relate to them the victories they gained by sea and land in conjunction with the Lacedemonians, who are likewise reputed a very brave people. Cited from The Memorable Thoughts of Socrates, by Xenophon
  • So the Lacedemonians received the ambassadors kindly, and made a decree for friendship and mutual assistance, and sent it to them. Cited from The Antiquities of the Jews, by Flavius Josephus
  • The Lacedemonians then, when they had been besieging Samos for forty days and their affairs made no progress, set forth to return to Peloponnesus. Cited from The History of Herodotus V1 by Herodotus/ Macaulay
  • A celebrated Athenian statesman, orator, and general, who gained several victories over the Lacedemonians and other enemies of his country. Cited from A Catechism of Familiar Things, by Benziger Brothers
  • It is related of the Lacedemonians, that while all the other citizens of Greece were careful to surround their towns with walls, they alone left a part open on all sides. Cited from Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine, No. 341, March 1844, Vol. 55
  • For this Thyrea, being part of the Argive possessions, the Lacedemonians had cut off and taken for themselves. Cited from The History of Herodotus V1 by Herodotus/ Macaulay
  • The Lacedemonians then were in a strait; and being in a strait they sent to Delphi to inquire what they should do in the matter. Cited from The History of Herodotus V2 by Herodotus/ Macauley
  • At the death of their kings the Lacedemonians met in large numbers and tore the flesh from their foreheads with pins and needles. Cited from Anomalies and Curiosities of Medicine, Gould/Pyle
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