Aeschines


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Related to Aeschines: Demosthenes

Aeschines

(ˈiːskəˌniːz)
n
(Biography) ?389–?314 bc, Athenian orator; the main political opponent of Demosthenes

Aes•chi•nes

(ˈɛs kəˌniz)

n.
389–314 B.C., Athenian orator.
References in classic literature ?
Which, among other things, may serve as a comment on that saying of Aeschines, that "drunkenness shows the mind of a man, as a mirrour reflects his person.
According to Aeschines, 'Tyrannies and oligarchies are administered according to the temper of their lords, but democratic states according to their own established laws', i.
Aeschines later insinuates even more shameful behavior in Timarchus: "What should be said when a handsome young man .
Among the local people there was Apollodorus, whom I mentioned, Critobulus and his father, also Hermogenes, Epigenes, Aeschines and Antisthenes.
The last article in this volume, by Timo Glaser, deals with the Pastoral Epistles, which it analyses as an epistolary novel in comparison with earlier such novels (mainly those of Aeschines and Euripides).
In addition to Plato, students Xenophon, Euclides, Aeschines, Simon the Cobbler and others wrote about the Master; from Xenophon we have substantial extant texts (e.
founder of the democracy: AESCHINES, Against Ctesiphon, in AESCHINES 250
41) Because they have in his view less to offer civic eloquence than do certain orators from Greek and Roman antiquity (Demosthenes, Aeschines, Cicero), paradoxically it is the most temporally remote oratory that he wishes to make seem most present, and the most recent oratory that he wishes to make seem most absent.
16) See also Aeschines, On the Embassy 115; Strabo 9.
In On the Crown 259-260, the orator Demosthenes attacks his opponent Aeschines by connecting him to particular cultic practices that resemble the rites of Dionysos.
by Demosthenes in his denunciation of Aeschines, he asked this
Sentit ut Pythagoras, diuidit ut Socrates, explicat ut Platon, implicat ut Aristoteles, ut Aeschines blanditur, ut Demosthenes irascitur, uernat ut Hortensius, aestuat ut Cethegus, incitat ut Curio, moratur ut Fabius, simulat ut Crassus, dissimulat ut Caesar, suadet ut Cato, dissuadet ut Appius, persuadet ut Tullius.