See also:satrap and practically ruler of
See also:Caria (377–353 B.C.) . The
See also:part he took in the revolt against
See also:Artaxerxes Mnemon, his
See also:conquest of a
See also:great part of
See also:Ionia and of several of the Greek islands, his co-operation with the Rhodians and their
See also:allies in the war against Athens, and the removal of his capital from Mylasa, the
See also:ancient seat of the Carian
See also:kings, to
See also:Halicarnassus are the leading facts of his
See also:history . He is best known from the
See also:tomb erected for him by his widow Artemisia . The architects Satyrus and
See also:Pythis, and the sculptors
See also:Scopas, Leochares,
See also:Bryaxis and
See also:Timotheus, finished the
See also:work after her
See also:death . (See HALICARNASSUS.) An inscription discovered at Mylasa (
See also:Bockh, Inscr. gr. ii . 2691 c.) details the punishment of certain conspirators who had made an attempt upon his
See also:life at a festival in a
See also:temple at Labranda in 353 . See Diod . Sic. xv . 90, 3, xvi . 7, 4, 36, 2;
See also:Demosthenes, De Rhodiorum libertate; J . B . Bury, Hist. of
See also:Greece (1902), ii .
271; W . Judeich, Kleinasiatische Studien (Marburg, 1892), pp . 226-256, and authorities under HALICARNASSUS .
ANTON MAUVE (1838–1888)
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