Hymn to Apollo by Athenaios at Delphi

Pöhlmann and West, Greek Music 20 Date: 128/7 BC?
Fragment a+b
(0)[Paian and dance] for the God, which Athenaios composed:[1]
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(1)[Listen], fair-armed daughters of far-thundering [Zeus], who received as your share densely wooded [Helikon]! Come to celebrate with odes your golden-haired brother Phoibos, who will come up the double-peaked seat of this Parnassian rock (5)together with the far-renowned Delphian maidens to the springs of well-watered Kastalis ascending the Delphian cliff, his fortune-telling hill.[2] [See there] famous Attica with its great city, (10)which by the benevolence (euchaieisi) of weapon-bearing Tritonis inhabits unshakable ground,[3] and on holy altars, Hephaistos burns the thighs of young bulls. At once, now, Arabian scent is streaming up to Olympos.[4] The shrill sounding flute (lōtoos)[5] pours forth a song (15)in varying melodies and the golden, sweet-sounding cithara sings with hymns. The entire swarm (hesmos) of [artists (technitōōn)],[6] which received Attica as its share,
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altogether [praises] great [Zeus’] famous child. [For, to you he gave] this snow-capped hill (20)where you prophesy [immortal and unerring sayings (logia)] to all mortals: How you conquered the fortune-telling tripod, [which the giant] snake was guarding, when you removed Gaia’s child, its glittering, twisting (heliktan) [body, until the beast, letting out thick] hisses, roughly [expired all the same].[7] (25)[Just as] the [barbarian] Ares of the Gauls, [which] impiously passed [over this land, perished in the wet streams of snow].[8] But hurray! Descendant . . . . . . warlike offspring . . . . . . plague of the People . . . (30) . . . that they(?) brought . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Fragment c
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Fragment d
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