Groskurd would supply the words Σκόπα καὶ ἄλλων τεχνιτῶν, “the work of Scopas and other artificers.”
An acquaintance with the art of Scopas is extended by the study of his younger and still more important contemporary Praxiteles.
But whether this Scopas is the Scopas of our text and a hero of Jason's is not clear.
Scopas was greedy of money; nothing would satisfy his avarice.
Having failed to obtain the office, for the sake of which he had had the boldness to draw up these laws,Scopas goes to Egypt.
But, as the blow came upon Scopas unexpectedly, no resistance was made, and he was brought prisoner to the palace.
Pausanias tells us that Scopas was the architect of the temple, and so important in the case of a Greek Scopas.
Considered by Furtwngler and others a copy on a reduced scale of a colossal statue by Scopas.
Scopas was still Strategus of the Aetolians, and in fact it was just about the middle of his year.
One of the young sculptors who was employed with Scopas in the work on the mausoleum was Leochares.