1.  1
    Edwin M. Carawan (2002). The Athenian Amnesty and the 'Scrutiny of the Laws'. Journal of Hellenic Studies 122:1-23.
    The ¿scrutiny of all the laws¿ that Andocides invokes in his defence On the Mysteries is usually interpreted as a recodification with the aim of barring prosecution for the crimes of civil conflict. This article advances four theses against that traditional reading: (1) In Andocides¿ argument the Scrutiny was designed for a more practicable purpose, not to pardon crimes unpunished but to quash any further action against former atimoi, those penalized under the old regime but restored to rights in 403. (...)
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    Edwin M. Carawan (1990). The Five Talents Cleon Coughed Up (Schol. Ar. Ach. 6). Classical Quarterly 40 (01):137-.
    In the opening lines of Aristophanes' Acharnians, Dicaeopolis counts first among his greatest joys ‘the five talents Cleon coughed up’, and he professes his love of the Knights for this service ‘worthy of Hellas’. The ancient scholiast gave what he thought an obvious explanation from Theopompus : he tells us that Cleon was accused of taking bribes to lighten the tribute of the islanders, and he was then fined ‘because of the outrage against the Knights’. Evidently Theopompus connected the charges (...)
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  3.  4
    Edwin M. Carawan (1990). The Origins of Democratic Thinking, the Invention of Politics in Classical Athens. Ancient Philosophy 10 (2):276-279.