This may be proved from Diodorus Siculus, who gives this curious history of the Peleiad, his offspring.
Diodorus Siculus, iv, 6, mentions also Ithyphallos and Tychon.
Diodorus Siculus attributes the discovery of the use of the globe to Atlas of Libya.
According to Diodorus Siculus, some ascribe its origin to Hercules.
This is undoubtedly the same idea that we find in his contemporary Diodorus Siculus, and is derived from Pytheas.
Another notable eclipse is that related by Diodorus Siculus.
Our clearest information as to the different races of men in and about Carthage is derived from Diodorus Siculus.
Diodorus Siculus informs us that Ὠκεανὸς had been a name anciently given to the Nile.
Pliny and Diodorus Siculus agree in stating that not less than three hundred and sixty thousand men were employed in the work.
Some idea of the wealth of this city may be imagined, from what is stated by Diodorus Siculus, of one of its citizens.