The Suppliants (Aeschylus)
The Suppliants (Ancient Greek: Ἱκέτιδες, Hiketides, also called The Suppliant Maidens; Latin Supplices) is a play by Aeschylus. It was probably first performed sometime after 470 BC as the first play in a tetralogy, sometimes referred to as the Danaid Tetralogy, which probably included the lost plays The Egyptians (also called Aigyptioi), and The Daughters of Danaus (also called The Danaids or The Danaides), and the satyr play Amymone. It was long thought to be the earliest surviving play by Aeschylus due to the relatively anachronistic function of the chorus as the protagonist of the drama. However, evidence discovered in the mid-20th century shows it one of Aeschylus' last plays, definitely after The Persians and possibly after Seven Against Thebes.
Other articles related to "suppliants":
... This is reflected in the question Pelasgus asks of the Danaids' in The Suppliantswhich echoes Athenian law on the subject "If the sons of Aigyptos ...