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Xanthus (2), Lydian historian  

Klaus Meister

Online publication date:
Mar 2016
Oxford Research Encyclopedia:
Oxford Classical Dictionary
Xanthus (2), Hellenized Lydian from *Sardis, older contemporary of *Herodotus(1), author of Lydiaca in 4 books on the origin and history of the Lydian people, maybe down to the capture of Sardis by ... More

Xenacoelomorpha Nervous Systems  

Pedro Martínez, Volker Hartenstein, and Simon G. Sprecher

Online publication date:
Jul 2017
Oxford Research Encyclopedia:
Neuroscience
The emergence and diversification of bilateral animals are among the most important transitions in the history of life on our planet. A proper understanding of the evolutionary process ... More

Xenagoras, 3rd or 2nd cent. BCE  

Kenneth S. Sacks and Simon Hornblower

Online publication date:
Mar 2016
Oxford Research Encyclopedia:
Oxford Classical Dictionary
Xenagoras (3rd or 2nd cent. bce), a Greek, perhaps from *Rhodes, wrote Χρόνοι (Chronologies) of the Greek world, with special interest in *Sicily and the west, and Περὶ νήσων (On islands). He is ... More

Xenarchus (1), Sicilian mime-writer  

Simon Hornblower

Online publication date:
Mar 2016
Oxford Research Encyclopedia:
Oxford Classical Dictionary

Sicilian mime-writer (see mime) of the late 5th cent. bce, son of *Sophron.

Xenarchus (2), Middle Comedy poet  

Geoffrey Arnott

Online publication date:
Mar 2016
Oxford Research Encyclopedia:
Oxford Classical Dictionary
Xenarchus (2), a frank and lively Middle Comedy poet (see comedy (greek), middle). Eight titles survive, mainly from daily life. Fr. 1: a parody of tragic style; 4: young men's sexual ... More

Xenion, Hellenistic historian  

Simon Hornblower

Online publication date:
Mar 2016
Oxford Research Encyclopedia:
Oxford Classical Dictionary

Hellenistic historian, probably from *Crete; a source of Cretan material for *Stephanus of Byzantium (and perhaps also for *Polybius(1), if we read his name at 6. 45. 1).

Xenocles  

Andrew Brown

Online publication date:
Mar 2016
Oxford Research Encyclopedia:
Oxford Classical Dictionary
Xenocles, son of the elder *Carcinus(1), was a tragic poet who defeated *Euripides in 415 with his Oedipus, Lycaon, Bacchae, and Athamas (satyric). His Licymnius is parodied by *Aristophanes(1) ... More

Xenocrates (1), of Chalcedon, disciple of Plato (1) and head of the Academy, 339–314 BCE  

Guy Cromwell Field and Simon Hornblower

Online publication date:
Mar 2016
Oxford Research Encyclopedia:
Oxford Classical Dictionary
Xenocrates (1) of Chalcedon, son of Agathenor, disciple of *Plato(1) and head of the *Academy from 339 to 314 bce. He is presented to us as a man of impressive personality, with a combination of ... More

Xenocrates (2), of Aphrodisias, physician  

William David Ross

Online publication date:
Mar 2016
Oxford Research Encyclopedia:
Oxford Classical Dictionary
Physician of the time of *Nero and the Flavians (54–96 ce).Περὶ τῆς ἀπὸ τοῦ ἀνθρώπου καὶ τῶν ζῴων ὠφελείας (‘On the uses of human beings and animals’), full of superstitious means of treatment, ... More

Xenophanes, of Colophon, poet, theologian, and natural philosopher  

Charles H. Kahn

Online publication date:
Mar 2016
Oxford Research Encyclopedia:
Oxford Classical Dictionary
Xenophanes of Colophon, poet, theologian, and natural philosopher, left Ionia (see ionians) at the age of 25, probably after the Persian Conquest in 545 bce, and led a wandering life for 67 years, ... More

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