471 ff.; Bruns ii.
2, 1889, p. 268 ff.; NF.
238 ff.; W.
107 ff.; Lauchert 26 ff.
P. 351, ff.; (21) Journ.
10 ff., 46 ff.); Xerxes sent him home to govern the empire during the campaign (vii.
Peiser, Aus dem babylonischen Rechtsleben (Leipzig, 1890 ff.)-; F.
96 ff.) the first king of the Medes.
The views of Diogenes are transferred in the Clouds (264 ff.) of Aristophanes to Socrates.
392 ff.); a second festival, in August, to celebrate the reunion of Ceres and Proserpine, in which women, dressed in white, after a fast of nine days offered the goddess the first-fruits of the harvest (Livy xxii.
De Tocqueville, L'Ancien Regime et la Revolution (1856 ff.), and H.
183 ff.; Tacitus, Annals, ii.
(247 ff.), was defeated and expelled by Seleucus II.
246 ff., 253 ff.; A.
Bouquet, Receuil des historiens des Gaules et de la France, tome 19 (Paris, 1738 ff.); J.
P. Migne, Patrologiae cursus completus, tome 206 (Paris, 1855), 867 ff.; further sources in Neues Archiv fiir die altere deutsche Geschichtskunde, 2.218; II.
1085 ff.; H.
2, 120 ff.; Hagen, in Delitzsch and Haupt, Beitrage zur Assyriologie, ii., 1894, where the chronicle of Nabonidus is also published anew with a much improved translation) he calls his ancestors, Teispes, Cyrus I.
24 ff.) that the Elamites suffered a heavy defeat in 596 B.C., it is very probable that the Pasargadian dynast Teispes con quered Anshan in this year.
127 ff.) only mentions the treason of the Median general Harpagus and the defeat and captivity of Astyages.
7 6 5 ff., is a mixture of Greek traditions with a few oriental elements; here the first king is Medos (the Median empire); his nameless son is succeeded by Cyrus, a blessed ruler, beloved by the gods, who gave peace to all his friends and conquered Lydia, Phrygia, Ionia.
734 ff.; Pomp. Mela iii.
- The same specimen viewed from the left front, so as to show the subanal tract (ff) of the larger nephridium, by which it communicates with the pericardium.
40 ff.; perhaps he is identical with the King Maraphis "the Maraphian," name of a Persian tribe,who occurs as successor in the list of Persian kings given by Aeschylus, Pers.
Gentile Bellini's picture shows a line of houses along FF, reaching up to the great campanile, A.
P ff"Nocatee ti Braden n atee ?i ?
2 ff.; xii.
Ff.; see also T.
1909, p. 311, ff., pll.
(1920) p. 4, ff.; (22) Allbright, Journ.
Ibid., p. 89, ff.; VII.
(1921) p. 80, ff.; Sayce and Langdon, ibid., VI.
295 ff.; (23) Bhnedite, Fond.
Near East (1921), p. 71, ff.; (31) Lyon, Harvard Theol.
IV., V., 1914); King, Schweich Lectures, 1916, p. 20, ff.; (39) Poebel, loc. cit.
Langdon, ibid., X.; Poeme du Paradis (1919); King, loc. cit., p. 52, ff.; (40) Mittlg.
(1914), p. 1 59, ff.; (42) Harvard African Studies, II.; Boston Museum Bulletin, Feb.
1911; (48) Meroe, p. 49, ff.; (49) Boston Museum Bulletin, Nov.
P. 250, ff.; (52) Gautier Musee Egyptien, 1915; Gardiner, Journ.
P. 143, ff.; Petrie, Anc. Egypt, 1916; (53) N.
Bulletin, 1914, p. 207, ff.; (54) N.
P. 147, ff.; (58) Amenemhet, 1915; Antef-oker, 1920; (59) The Tomb of Nakht (1916); (60) Gautier, Ann.
Du Service, 1920, p. 1., ff.; (61) Daressy, Ann.
Du Service, 1917, p. 226, ff.; (62) Journ.
163 ff.; articles in Pauly-Wissowa's Realencyclopddie and Roscher's Lexikon der Mythologie.
(1895), pp. 75 1 ff.; (1897) pp. 61 5, 644; (1898) pp. 199-203; A.