They were pursued, and defeated on their return to the coast, and Athens took no further part in the Ionian war.
She and her nurse had been stolen from the Ionian coast, by Greek pirates.
Nor was the Eastern example more productive of emulation than the Ionian.
And when it died away, did not he fade with it—fade until the Ionian waters took him?
So early as the year 500, Onesilus joined the Ionian rebels, but was defeated.
The Ionian, he replied, and the Lydian; they are termed 'relaxed.'
Nymphs and graces, the work of Ionian chisels, were delivered over to Puritan stone-masons to be made decent.
The earliest was the Ionian; the latter was the Italian school.
His predecessors in the Ionian school, who left the universe full of gods, had not openly attacked the popular mythology.
Lucius could not leave Ephesus without the poorest Ionian youth knowing it.
"of Ionia," the districts of ancient Greece inhabited by the Ionians (including Attica and the north coast of the Peloponnesus, but especially the coastal strip of Asia Minor, including the islands of Samos and Chios). The name (which Herodotus credits to an ancestral Ion, son of Apollo and Creusa) probably is pre-Greek, perhaps related to Sanskrit yoni "womb, vulva," and a reference to goddess-worshipping people.
Also used of the sea that lies between Italy and the northern Peloponnesus (1630s). The musical Ionian mode (1844) corresponds to our basic major scale but was characterized by the Greeks as soft and effeminate, as were the Ionians generally.
The Ionians delighted in wanton dances and songs more than the rest of the Greeks ... and wanton gestures were proverbially termed Ionic motions. [Thomas Robinson, "Archæologica Græca," 1807]