Boeotian


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Boeotian

1. a native or inhabitant of Boeotia, a region of ancient Greece
2. of or relating to Boeotia or its inhabitants
References in periodicals archive ?
Schliemann, Bericht uber meine Ausgrabungen im bootischen Orchomenos (Berlin, 1881); 'Exploration of the Boeotian Orchomenos', JHS 2 (1881), 122-130; 'Ausgrabungen in Orchomenos und Kreta', Zeitschrift fur Ethnologie 17 (1886), 376-379.
The Thebans sneak a commando force across the Boeotian hills separating the two cities.
He covers Sparta's overseas battles and the Corinthian War 400-387; Chalcidian, Boeotian, and Spartan wars around the Mediterranean Sea 386-360; the rise of Macedonia and the conquest of Greece and sacred, Persian, and Sicilian wars 359-336; battles in the era of Alexander the Great 335-324; and battles of his successors 323-301.
Boeotian prefecture, Athenian dynasty, Spartan alliance, Persian wars) (14).
Theban 'of or pertaining to Boeotian Thebes' (1395) did not have any -ish parallel.
sigma] [upsilon] v Ionic prose [sigma] [upsilon] v Boeotian [sigma] [upsilon] v
Similarly, the Deucalion and Pyrrha story draws a bit from that of Noah and Genesis 2 but the trappings are solidly in the world of Greco-Roman theology and geography: Neptune, Triton, Nereids, Boeotian fields and Mt.
272), Heracles' city and the Boeotian metropolis where Hesiod himself comes from, the poet alludes to parties and dances ([TEXTO IRREPRODUCIBLE EN ASCII], v.
The Boeotian cavalry, in particular, fought with distinction at Plataea.
The Cambridge/Bradford Boeotian Expedition: The First Four Years," JFA 12, pp.
Athenian general Melanthus, in a war-settling duel to the death with his opposite number from the Boeotian camp, uses trickery to win (pp.
as its "oldest and only sure representation in Attic art," while on a Boeotian red-figured skyphos dating from the same period Heracles is depicted as giving to a woman (Omphale?