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A. B. Bosworth [22]A. Brian Bosworth [1]
  1. A. B. Bosworth (2006). Anson (E.M.) Eumenes of Cardia. A Greek Among Macedonians. (Studies in Philo of Alexandria and Mediterranean Antiquity 3.) Pp. Xviii + 285, Maps. Boston and Leiden: Brill, 2004. Cased, US$135. ISBN: 0-391-04209-. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 56 (02):419-.
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  2. A. B. Bosworth (2004). Mountain and Molehill? Cornelius Tacitus and Quintus Curtius. Classical Quarterly 54 (02):551-567.
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  3. Jean-Jacques Aubert, Boudewijn Sirks, James Barrett, A. B. Bosworth, E. J. Baynham, Maria Broggiato & Gabriella Carbone (2003). Achtenberg, Deborah. Cognition of Value in Aristotle's Ethics: Promise of En-Richment, Threat of Destruction. Albany: State University of New York Press, 2002. Xiv+ 218 Pp. Cloth, $62.50; Paper, $20.95. Acosta-Hughes, Benjamin. Polyeideia: The Iambi of Callimachus and the Archaic Iambic Tradition. Berkeley and Los Angeles: University of California Press, 2002. [REVIEW] American Journal of Philology 124:161-164.
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  4. A. Brian Bosworth (2003). Plus Ca Change.... Ancient Historians and Their Sources. Classical Antiquity 22 (2):167-198.
    This article addresses the problem of veracity in ancient historiography. It contests some recent views that the criteria of truth in historical writing were comparable to the standards of forensic rhetoric. Against this I contend that the historians of antiquity did follow their sources with commendable fi delity, superimposing a layer of comment but not adding independent material. To illustrate the point I examine the techniques of the Alexander historian, Q. Curtius Rufus, comparing his treatment of events with a range (...)
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  5. A. B. Bosworth (2002). Vespasian and the Slave Trade. Classical Quarterly 52 (1):350-357.
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  6. Lynette G. Mitchell, N. G. L. Hammond & A. B. Bosworth (1998). The Genius of Alexander the GreatAlexander and the East. The Tragedy of Triumph. Journal of Hellenic Studies 118:237.
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  7. F. W. Walbank & A. B. Bosworth (1997). A Historical Commentary on Arrian's History of Alexander. Vol.2. Commentary on Books IV-V. Journal of Hellenic Studies 117:233.
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  8. A. B. Bosworth (1994). A New Macedonian Prince. Classical Quarterly 44 (01):57-.
    One of the more intriguing figures of the first period of the Successors is Nicanor, the lieutenant and admiral of Cassander. He came into prominence when he assumed command of the Macedonian garrison at Athens, late in 319 B.c. After distinguishing himself there he took a fleet to the Bosporus, where with Antigonus' collaboration he won a decisive victory over Polyperchon's royal navy. Subsequently his aspirations became sufficiently lofty to threaten his patron's security, and Cassander took elaborate precautions to ensure (...)
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  9. A. B. Bosworth (1993). Perdiccas and the Kings. Classical Quarterly 43 (02):420-.
    New evidence often complicates as much as it clarifies. That truth is well illustrated by Stephen Tracy's recent and brilliant discovery that a tiny unpublished fragment of an Attic inscription belongs to a known decree . The decree has hitherto been recognised as an enactment of the oligarchy imposed by Antipater in 322. Its proposer, Archedicus of Lamptrae, was a leading member of the new regime and held the most influential office of state, that of anagrapheus, in 320/19.2 Appropriately enough (...)
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  10. A. B. Bosworth (1993). The Humanitarian Aspect of the Melian Dialogue. Journal of Hellenic Studies 113:30-44.
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  11. A. B. Bosworth & F. L. Holt (1990). Alexander the Great and Bactria: The Formation of a Greek Frontier in Central Asia. Journal of Hellenic Studies 110:256.
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  12. F. W. Walbank & A. B. Bosworth (1990). Conquest and Empire: The Reign of Alexander the Great. Journal of Hellenic Studies 110:254.
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  13. F. W. Walbank & A. B. Bosworth (1990). From Arrian to Alexander: Studies in Historical Interpretation. Journal of Hellenic Studies 110:255.
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  14. A. B. Bosworth (1983). Arrian at the Caspian Gates: A Study in Methodology. Classical Quarterly 33 (01):265-.
    In a recent article Professor Brunt has made an eloquent plea for greater rigour in handling the remains of non-extant authors. When the original is lost and we depend I upon quotation, paraphrase or mere citation by later authorities, we must first establish the reliability of the source which supplies the fragment. There is obviously a world of difference between the long verbal quotations in Athenaeus and the disjointed epitomes provided by the periochae of Livy. As a general rule, the (...)
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  15. A. B. Bosworth & J. Hornblower (1983). Hieronymus of Cardia. Journal of Hellenic Studies 103:209.
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  16. A. R. Burn, Arrian, P. A. Brunt, A. B. Bosworth & N. G. L. Hammond (1983). 1. Anabasis Alexandri. Books I-ivA Historical Commentary on Arrian's History of AlexanderAlexander the Great: King, Commander and Statesman. Journal of Hellenic Studies 103:206.
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  17. A. B. Bosworth (1976). Errors in Arrian. Classical Quarterly 26 (01):117-.
    Arrian is regarded as the most authoritative of the extant sources for the reign of Alexander the Great. It is his work that is usually chosen to provide the narrative core of modern histories, and very often a mere reference to ‘the reliable Arrian’ is considered sufficient to guarantee the veracity of the information derived from him. What gives Arrian his prestige is his reliance on contemporary sources, Ptolemy and Aristobulus. It is recognized that Arrian's narrative is based primarily upon (...)
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  18. A. B. Bosworth (1974). The Government of Syria Under Alexander the Great. Classical Quarterly 24 (01):46-.
    Alexander's satrapal appointments in Syria have long been a focal point of scholarly dissension, for the relevant passages in the ancient sources are uniformly inconsistent and sometimes disconcertingly corrupt. A running debate continued until 1935, when Oscar Leuze presented a monumental survey of the ancient evidence together with exhaustive refutation of the hypotheses advanced by earlier scholars. Since then the problems of Syria under Alexander have been left virtually undisturbed, which is a pity. In the first place, Leuze's treatment is (...)
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  19. A. B. Bosworth (1973). Aσφetaipoi. Classical Quarterly 23 (02):245-.
    Ii is a well-known fact that the men of the Macedonian phalanx under Philip and Alexander were known collectively as or ‘foot companions’. Our first reference to the name comes from Demosthenes, who in his second Olynthiac tries unconvincingly to disparage the fighting qualities of Philip's mercenaries and Demosthenes adds no explanation, and it was left to commentators and lexicographers to unearth a relevant fragment from the Philippica of Anaximenes of Lampsacus.
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  20. A. B. Bosworth, K. Kraft & H. Gesche (1973). Der 'Rationale' Alexander. Journal of Hellenic Studies 93:256.
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  21. A. B. Bosworth (1972). Arrian's Literary Development. Classical Quarterly 22 (01):163-.
    There is relative agreement among modern scholars that the bulk of Arrian's literary activity came late in his life. What has become the standard theory was evolved by Eduard Schwartz, who maintained that it was only after the end of his public career that Arrian turned to writing. According to this hypothesis the Пєρίπλους of 131/ A.D. was a tentative preliminary monograph, which was followed in 136/7 by a work of similar genre, the.
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  22. A. B. Bosworth (1971). Philip II and Upper Macedonia. Classical Quarterly 21 (01):93-.
    One of the most enigmatic figures in Macedonian history is Alexander of Lyncestis, son of Aeropus and son-in-law of the great Antipater. During the reign of his royal namesake he achieved sensational prominence, deposed from his command of the élite Thessalian cavalry under suspicion of treasonable correspondence with the Persian court. Still more sensational, however, is his involvement in the murder of Philip II. Our sources are unanimous that together with his brothers, Heromenes and Arrhabaeus, he was party to the (...)
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  23. A. B. Bosworth (1971). The Death of Alexander the Great: Rumour and Propaganda. Classical Quarterly 21 (01):112-.
    Propaganda and history are often inseparable. Most governments are in a position to control the dissemination of evidence, and if an event is embarrassing or damaging, the relevant evidence is certain to be distorted or withheld. Moreover the writers of history, however innocent their motives, cannot disregard the official apologia of their rulers. One notes with interest that the learned authors of the official Soviet history of the world portray the invasion of eastern Poland on 17 September 1939 as a (...)
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