Felder); 7) Papilio demoleus libanius (Fruhstorfer); 8) Papilio hystaspes
X X Callicore lyca aegina (Felder) X Callicore pygas cyllene (Doubleday) X X Callicore tolima (Hewitson) X Callicore eunomia (Hewitson) X Callicore hystaspes
(Ffabricius) X X Callicore ines (Hopp) X X Callicore cynosura (Doubleday) X X Paulogramma pyracmon peristera (Hewitson) X X Haematera pyrame (Hubner) X X Diaethria euclides pholgea (Godman & Salvin) X Diaethria clymena colombiana (Viette) X X Diaethria clymena ssp.
In "Death of the Wicked King" (1996/97), he argues that with 2 Baruch, the oracles of Hystaspes
preserved in Lactantius' Divinae Institutiones and the Qumran literature (Pesher Isaiah [4Q161], War Rule [4Q285], 1QM) "we are dealing with a single apocalyptic tradition involving the death of the wicked king" (p.
, an Achaemenian, a Persian, son of a Persian, an Aryan,
The Great King Khshayarsha, King of Kings, King of Lands, Son of Darius, Grandson of Hystaspes
, was a haunted man.
Knohl is following the views of his p rofessor David Flusser, who proposed a Jewish element in the Oracle of Hystaspes
against the more common eschatological interpretation of an Anti-Christ figure.
114) This suspicion could be partly justified by the fact that the Theosophia actually does at times report some blatantly bogus oracles, such as the monophysite Christological confession of faith placed in the mouth of the Delphic Apollo, (115) Apollo's response to the Athenians on the Church of the Theotokos, (116) the Sibylline oracles on the coming of the Lord and the end of the world, (117) and the prophecy of Zoroaster to Hystaspes
on the Incarnation of the Messiah.
2: 136-37, 156-57) is Hystaspes
, who significantly took refuge in the country from the murderous plotting of his father and brothers and from the jealousy and cruelty of Xerxes' wife.
Un contemporaneo de Eusebio, Lactancio, dara una gran importancia al mensaje apocaliptico del cristianismo, intentando senalar de que manera ese mensaje habia sido anunciado por profetas de diversas religiones (sus fuentes son Virgilio, los Oraculos Sibilinos, los oraculos de Apollo y de Hystaspes
y el Asclepio del Corpus Hermeticum).
His father Hystaspes, the son of King Darius I (522-486 B.
22) Also importantly, with reference to our phrase, this royal letter shows the king addressing someone named Gadatas as his slave: 'The king of kings Darius, son of Hystaspes, says the following to his slave Gadatas'.
He was the eldest son of Hystaspes, a leading Persian who was in charge in Parthia (DB 35) and/or in Persis itself (Hdt.