At the end of the day, Pegasus always returned to a stable in Corinth.
The most recent rape was on October 14 in Corinth, a few miles away.
Met a good many young men returning from Corinth and Pittsburg Landing.
Corinth does not show her hand much in the Peloponnesian war.
You, Lysias, must be experienced in such matters, for Publius tells me that you were the leader in all the games of Corinth.
They competed with and finally crushed their rivals in Tyre, Corinth and Carthage.
If Corinth and Carthage were not sisters in origin, they were at least sisters in destiny.
They had appropriated Corinth, and were reaping the fruits of their fields at home.
Our army was just as determined to hold Corinth as the Rebels were to capture it.
Subsequently the Lacedaemonians made a second expedition against Corinth.
city in Greece, from Latin Corinthus, from Greek Korinthos, from Pelasgian *kar- "point, peak." The -nthos identifies it as being from the lost pre-IE language of Greece.
a Grecian city, on the isthmus which joins the Peloponnesus to the mainland of Greece. It is about 48 miles west of Athens. The ancient city was destroyed by the Romans (B.C. 146), and that mentioned in the New Testament was quite a new city, having been rebuilt about a century afterwards and peopled by a colony of freedmen from Rome. It became under the Romans the seat of government for Southern Greece or Achaia (Acts 18:12-16). It was noted for its wealth, and for the luxurious and immoral and vicious habits of the people. It had a large mixed population of Romans, Greeks, and Jews. When Paul first visited the city (A.D. 51 or 52), Gallio, the brother of Seneca, was proconsul. Here Paul resided for eighteen months (18:1-18). Here he first became aquainted with Aquila and Priscilla, and soon after his departure Apollos came to it from Ephesus. After an interval he visited it a second time, and remained for three months (20:3). During this second visit his Epistle to the Romans was written (probably A.D. 55). Although there were many Jewish converts at Corinth, yet the Gentile element prevailed in the church there. Some have argued from 2 Cor. 12:14; 13:1, that Paul visited Corinth a third time (i.e., that on some unrecorded occasion he visited the city between what are usually called the first and second visits). But the passages referred to only indicate Paul's intention to visit Corinth (comp. 1 Cor. 16:5, where the Greek present tense denotes an intention), an intention which was in some way frustrated. We can hardly suppose that such a visit could have been made by the apostle without more distinct reference to it.