A decisive battle was fought at Ipsus, in which Antigonus fell, in the eighty-first year of his age.
The battle of Ipsus decided the fate of Alexander's kingdom.
Until the battle of Ipsus, 301, Diodorus is still our grand authority.
But after Ipsus a further change was made—a change that was injudicious in the extreme.
This happened at the great battle of Ipsus in Phrygia, where they all met, with more than eighty thousand men in each army.
He declared that not if he had lost ten thousand fields like Ipsus would he consent to buy Seleukus for his son-in-law.
As for Demetrius, although he had lost a kingdom at the battle of Ipsus, he soon managed to conquer another.
We hear first of this town as an independent centre during the struggle that ended in the battle of Ipsus.
Seleucus joined him in 301, and at the battle of Ipsus Antigonus was slain.
Ipsus, a small town in Phrygia, the scene of a great contest between the generals of Alexander for succession to the empire.