Maran, 'Emulation of Aeginetan
Pottery in the Middle Bronze Age of Coastal Thessaly: Regional Context and Social Meaning', in Middle Helladic Pottery and Synchronisms, ed.
Focusing here on choral song, classicists, philologists, and other scholars discuss such topics as Alcman's first Partheneion and the song the Sirens sang, the parrhesia of young female choruses in ancient Greece, a second look at the poetics of re-enactment in Ode 13 of Bacchylides, Pindar and the Aeginetan
patrai, and choral self-awareness in the introductory anapaests of Aeschylus; Supplices.
Jebb (1905: 212-216) proposed to date ode 13 at the year 481 BC, thus refuting the arguments of Blass (1898: 283-307), who considered that the hostilities between Aegina and Athens, which ended only in 481 BC, would not have allowed an Aeginetan
to send his son to be trained by an Athenian, or even the poet to consider praising him in his ode.
They were created - by an Aeginetan
master - just at the point that Greek sculpture was close to achieving the plasticity and monumental realism we admire so much in the Elgin Marbles.
After describing the shape of the island--roughly triangular, and among triangles roughly equilateral--its historian Stamatis says (in Greek), "Maybe this form was to be symbolized by the 'triskelida' figure on the ancient Aeginetan
It is difficult to believe that someone of Melesias' prominence and high station would have undertaken to train so many young Aeginetan
wrestlers purely out of a profit motive.
Odes of Pindar: A Commentary on Nemean V, Nemean III, and Pythian VIII.
Herodotus, too, tells us that after Plataea the Spartan king Pausanias was tempted by an Aeginetan
to mutilate the corpse of Mardonius, but found the strength to refuse with noble words of indignation (Herodotus 9.
Victoria Berenices (254-68 SH) became the first episode in the third book of the Aetia (Parsons, ZPE 25  1-50), a position that emphasizes the aetiology of the Nemean Games as opposed to the queen's success with the chariot, whereas the epinician for an unknown Aeginetan
named Polycles in a local race called the Amphorites (frr.
87-88) that after the Aeginetan
defeat the solitary survivor was surrounded by the widows of his colleagues and stabbed to death with their brooch pins, while in 480 when a member of the exiled council of Salamis suggested acceptance of Persian terms he was stoned and Athenian women went to his home and killed his wife and children in the same way (9.