By John Richard Krueger
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V contains items 4–12 of the entry for 424/3 BCE (9 lines), plus 11 years (423/2–413/2 BCE) @ 12 lines/year (132 lines), = 141 lines. The tenth item in the entry for 422/1 BCE is thus the thirtyfirst item in Col. V (9 lines for the partial entry for 424/3 BCE, 12 lines for 423/2 BCE, and 10 lines for the partial entry for 422/1 BCE, = 31 lines). IG II2 2318 fr. d (EM 12634; photo courtesy of the Epigraphical Museum, Athens) The lower margin of the stone to which fr. d belongs was just below what would normally be the eighth item in the entry for 387/6 BCE (the victorious comic poet) but is in this case the tenth line in the entry for the year, because of the extra two-line notice about tragic revivals discussed above.
On our reconstruction of the inscription, the phenomenon begins in 332/1 BCE and increases in frequency thereafter; 17 lines, for example, appear to have been used to record the 12 items in the entry for 330/29 BCE. it provides show that Magnes and Aeschylus took the prize in the comic and tragic competitions, respectively, in 473/2 BCE—a year in which, we know from a different source, Aeschylus was victorious with a set of plays that included Per sians (hyp. A. Pers. 16–17)—and that Hermippus’ victory in the comic poets competition came in 436/5 BCE.
43 Wilhelm (1906a) includes all fragments known at the time, but does not present them as a continuous text; references to this work are accordingly found under the individual fragments below. 44 We have made new measurements of the fragments wherever possible. In a number of instances, fragments have been joined and/or set in plaster, preventing accurate new measurement. In such cases, we offer what appear to be the most reliable measurements previously reported. 277–86). EM 8222; Acropolis, east of the north porch of the Erechtheum, 1887.