Arcadia is situated in the middle of Peloponnesus, and contains the greatest portion of the mountainous tract in that country.
There were thirty-five ships from Peloponnesus, with the Lacedaemonian admiral Pythagoras on board.
The Great Chersonesus resembles Peloponnesus both in figure and size.
He resided at Ephyra, in Peloponnesus, and was conspicuous for his craft.
It is thought he was crucified at Elæa, in the Peloponnesus, on an olive tree, at the age of eighty-four.
E' lis—a district and a city in the northwestern part of the Peloponnesus.
Athens has also railway connection with the north and west of the kingdom as well as with the Peloponnesus.
It was Peloponnesus that afforded a new home to the exiled poet.
He wrote: “Peloponnesus,” and his famous, “History of Greece.”
The Heracleidæ then endeavoured to effect their return to Peloponnesus.
peninsula of southern Greece, late 15c., from Latin, from Greek Peloponnesos, second element apparently nesos "island" (see Chersonese); first element said to be named for Pelops, son of Tantalus, who killed him and served him to the gods as food (they later restored him to life). The proper name is probably from pellos "dark" + ops "face, eye." But the association with the peninsula name likely is folk etymology. Related: Peloponnesian.