One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
1Of or representing all people of Greek origin or ancestry.‘Homer is a Panhellenic poet, claimed by many’
- ‘The final settlement of Greece involved a difficult war against the Spartan ruler Nabis, nominally as head of an almost Panhellenic alliance.’
- ‘The huge Panhellenic festivals held at Olympia, Delphi, Nemea, and Isthmia attracted spectators and professional contestants from throughout the Greek world.’
- ‘For Plato, Aristotle, and the Greeks of their time, history begins with the conflict between Greece and Troy, a ‘splendid Panhellenic expedition against an Eastern foe, led by kings.’’
- ‘The theoroi of each polis conducted ritual acts in the Panhellenic sanctuaries in the name of that polis.’
- ‘Moreover, scholars suggest that the foundation or reorganization of previously existing Panhellenic games in the sixth century B.C. was a response to the development of hoplite warfare and the need for trained bodies.’
- ‘Victors at the Olympic games enjoyed a renown unmatched in the ancient Greek world: it was the most prestigious of the Panhellenic games.’
- ‘In the 6th century, the Pythian games were established as a Panhellenic festival.’
- ‘Herakles' twelve labors are set in both Peloponnesian and distant locales, choices suited to a Panhellenic sanctuary, the site of Panhellenic games, and visitors and votives from all over Greece.’
- 1.1 Relating to, advocating, or denoting the idea of a political union of all Greeks.
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