• (adj): Of or relating to or characteristic of Athens or its inhabitants.
    See also — Additional definitions below

Some articles on athenian:

... Myronides was an Athenian general of the First Peloponnesian War ... Myronides' victory at Oenophyta led to a decade of Athenian domination over Boeotia, Locris and Phocis sometimes called the Athenian 'Land Empire' ...
The Athenian Mercury
... The Athenian Mercury, or The Athenian Gazette, or The Question Project, or The Casuistical Mercury, was a periodical written by The Athenian Society and published in London twice weekly between 17 ... A spin-off of The Athenian Mercury, The Ladies' Mercury was also published by The Athenian Society, in 1693, for four weeks, that was the first periodical published ...
The Athenian Mercury - Historiographical Approach
... The Athenian Mercury is approached by most scholars in the context of Dunton's life ... Additionally, analysis of the questions in the Athenian Mercury has been focused on the political and scientific content portrayed by the authors ... Though this approach is useful, the Athenian Mercury can also be analysed in the context of gender representation due to the number of questions about ...
Sofisti - Sophists of Ancient Greece - Sophists and Democracy
... The societal roles the Sophists filled had important ramifications for the Athenian political system at large ... liberal attitude would naturally have precipitated into the Athenian assembly as Sophists acquired increasingly high-powered clients ... superficially unattractive views a chance to be heard in the Athenian assembly ...
The Athenian Mercury - Related Contemporary Texts - Satire
... A comical representation of the Athenian Society written by Elkanah Settle, published in 1693 and titled New Athenian Comedy, satirizes the mythical members of the Athenian ...

More definitions of "Athenian":

  • (noun): A resident of Athens.

Famous quotes containing the word athenian:

    Had every Athenian citizen been a Socrates, every Athenian assembly would still have been a mob.
    James Madison (1751–1836)