Blades Decree (Law Council Book 2)


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It would be best for you to join with us, and observe the oaths yourselves which you would have us observe.


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But if you prefer to be neutral, a course which we have already once proposed to you, retain possession of your lands, and receive both sides in peace, but neither for the purposes of war; [ 2 ] and we shall be satisfied. When the Lacedaemonians were gone the Athenians might come and not allow them to carry out the treaty; or the Thebans, who would be included in the clause requiring them 'to receive both sides,' might again attempt to seize their town.

Go yourselves whithersoever you please, while the war lasts, and on the return of peace we will give back to you all that we have received. Until then we will hold your property in trust, and will cultivate your ground, paying you such a rent as will content you. Upon hearing these words the envoys again returned into the city, and, after holding a consultation with the people, told Archidamus that they wished first to communicate his proposals to the Athenians, and if they could get their consent they would do as he advised; in the meantime they desired him to make a truce with them, and not to ravage their land.

So he made a truce which allowed sufficient time for their ambassadors to return from Athens; [ 2 ] and meanwhile he spared their land. When the answer came, the Plataeans resolved not to desert the Athenians, but patiently to look on, if they must, while the Lacedaemonians wasted their country, and to endure the worst. No one was henceforward to leave the town, but answer was to be made from the walls that they could not possibly consent to the Lacedaemonian proposal.

Be gracious to us and grant that the real authors of the iniquity may be punished, and that they may obtain revenge who lawfully seek it. After this appeal to the Gods he began military operations.

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In the first place, the soldiers felled the fruit-trees and surrounded the city with a stockade, that henceforth no one might get out. So they cut timber from Cithaeron and built on either side of the intended mound a frame of logs placed cross-wise in order that the material might not scatter. They continued raising the mound seventy days and seventy nights without intermission; the army was divided into relays, and one party worked while the other slept and ate. The Plataeans, seeing the mound rising, constructed a wooden frame, which they set upon the top of their own wall opposite the mound; [ 5 ] in this they inserted bricks, which they took from the neighboring houses; the wood served to strengthen and bind the structure together as it increased in height; they also hung curtains of skins and hides in front; these were designed to protect the wood-work and the workers, and shield them against blazing arrows.

Then the Plataeans had a new device;—they made a hole in that part of the wall against which the mound pressed and drew in the earth. The Peloponnesians discovered what they were doing, and threw into the gap clay packed in wattles of reed, which could not scatter and like the loose earth be carried away. Calculating the direction, they dug a mine from the city to the mound and again drew the earth inward. For a long time their assailants did not find them out, and so what the Peloponnesians threw on was of little use, since the mound was always being drawn off below and settling into the vacant space.

They left off working at the great building opposite the mound, and beginning at both ends, where the city wall returned to its original lower height, they built an inner wall projecting inwards in the shape of a crescent, that if the first wall were taken the other might still be defensible. The enemy would be obliged to begin again and carry the mound right up to it, and as they advanced inwards would have their trouble all over again, and be exposed to missiles on both flanks.

They brought up others too at other points of the wall. But the Plataeans dropped nooses over the ends of these engines and drew them up; they also let down huge beams suspended at each end by long iron chains from two poles leaning on the wall and projecting over it. These beams they drew up at right angles to the advancing battering-ram, and whenever at any point it was about to attack them they slackened their hold of the chains and let go the beam, which fell with great force and snapped off the head of the ram.

At length the Peloponnesians, finding that their engines were useless, and that the new wall was rising opposite to the mound, and perceiving that they could not without more formidable means of attack hope to take the city, made preparations for a blockade. The Peloponnesians, having failed in this, as in their former attempts, sent away a part of their army but retained the rest, and dividing the task among the contingents of the several cities, surrounded Plataea with a wall.

Trenches, out of which they took clay for the bricks, were formed both on the inner and the outer side of the wall. They then drew off their army, leaving a guard on one half of the wall, while the other half was guarded by the Boeotians; [ 3 ] the disbanded troops returned to their homes. The Plataeans had already conveyed to Athens their wives, children, and old men, with the rest of their unserviceable population.

Those who remained during the siege were four hundred Plataeans, eighty Athenians, and a hundred and ten women to make bread. There was no one else, slave or freeman, within the walls. In such sort was the blockade of Plataea completed. During the same summer, when the corn was in full ear, and about the time of the attack on Plataea, the Athenians sent an expedition against the Chalcidians of Thrace and against the Bottiaeans, consisting of two thousand heavy-armed troops of their own and two hundred horsemen under the command of Xenophon the son of Euripides, and two others.

They expected that the place would be induced to yield to them by a party within the walls. But the opposite party sent to Olynthus and obtained from thence a garrison, partly composed of hoplites, which sallied out of Spartolus and engaged with the Athenians under the walls of the town. The engagement was scarcely over when another body of targeteers from Olynthus came up to their aid. The Chalcidian cavalry too rode up, and wherever they pleased charged the Athenians, who now fled utterly disconcerted and were pursued to a considerable distance. The Chalcidians and Bottiaeans, having set up a trophy and carried off their dead, disbanded and dispersed to their several cities.

In the same summer, not long afterwards, the Ambraciots and Chaonians, designing to subjugate the whole of Acarnania and detach it from the Athenian alliance, persuaded the Lacedaemonians to equip a fleet out of the confederate forces and to send into that region a thousand hoplites. They said that if the Lacedaemonians would join with them and attack the enemy both by sea and land, the Acarnanians on the sea-coast would be unable to assist the inland tribes, and they might easily conquer Acarnania.

Zacynthus and Cephallenia would then fall into their hands, and the Athenian fleet would not so easily sail round Peloponnesus. The Lacedaemonians agreed, and at once despatched Cnemus, who was still admiral , with the thousand hoplites in a few ships; [ 3 ] they ordered the rest of the allied navy to get ready and at once sail to Leucas. The interests of the Ambraciots were zealously supported by Corinth, their mother city. The fleet which was to come from Corinth, Sicyon, and the adjacent places was long in preparation; but the contingent from Leucas, Anactorium, and Ambracia was soon equipped, and waited at Leucas.

With the Chaonians came the Thesprotians, who, like them, have no king. They passed through the Argive territory and plundered Limnaea, an unwalled village. At length they approached Stratus, which is the largest city in Acarnania, thinking that, if they could take it, the other places would soon come over to them. The Acarnanians, seeing that a great army had invaded their territory, and that the enemy was threatening them by sea as well as by land, did not attempt any united action, but guarded their several districts, an sent to Phormio for aid.

He replied that a fleet of the enemy was about to sail from Corinth, and that he could not leave Naupactus unguarded. The three divisions were a long way apart, and at times not even in sight of one another. When they were quite close, the troops came out of the city and from the ambuscades and fell upon them hand to hand.

Whereupon the Chaonians were seized with a panic and many of them perished; [ 6 ] the other Barbarians, seeing them give way, no longer stood their ground, but took to flight. Neither of the Hellenic divisions knew of the battle; [ 7 ] the Chaonians were far in advance of them, and were thought to have hurried on because they wanted to choose a place for their camp. For they could not move a step without their armour. Now the Acarnanians are famous for their skill in slinging.

When night came on, Cnemus withdrew his army in haste to the river Anapus, which is rather more than nine miles from Stratus, and on the following day carried off his dead under a flag of truce. The people of Oeniadae were friendly and had joined him; to their city therefore he retreated before the Acarnanians had collected their forces. From Oeniadae all the Peloponnesian troops returned home. The Stratians erected a trophy of the battle in which they had defeated the Barbarians. The fleet from Corinth and the other allied cities on the Crisaean Gulf, which was intended to support Cnemus and to prevent the Acarnanians on the sea-coast from assisting their friends in the interior of the country, never arrived, but was compelled, almost on the day of the battle of Stratus, to fight with Phormio and the twenty Athenian ships which were stationed at Naupactus.

But, as they were coasting along the southern shore, they saw the Athenian fleet following their movements on the northern; they then attempted to cross the sea from Patrae in Achaea to the opposite continent in the direction of Acarnania, when they again observed the enemy bearing down upon them from Chalcis and the mouth of the river Evenus. They had previously endeavoured to anchor under cover of night , but had been detected.

So at last they were compelled to fight in the middle of the channel. The Athenians ranged their ships in a single line and sailed round and round the Peloponnesian fleet, which they drove into a narrower and narrower space, almost touching as they passed, and leading the crews to suppose that they were on the point of charging. He could attack whenever he pleased, because his ships were better sailers; [ 3 ] and he knew that this would be the right time.

When the breeze began to blow, the ships, which were by this time crowded into a narrow space and were distressed at once by the force of the wind and by the small craft which were knocking up against them, fell into confusion; ship dashed against ship, and they kept pushing one another away with long poles; there were cries of 'keep off' and noisy abuse, so that nothing could be heard either of the word of command or of the coxswains' giving the time; and the difficulty which unpractised rowers had in clearing the water in a heavy sea made the vessels disobedient to the helm.

The Athenians pursued them, captured twelve ships, and taking on board most of their crews, sailed away to Molycrium. The Lacedaemonians at home now sent to the fleet three commissioners, Timocrates, Brasidas, and Lycophron, to advise Cnemus. He was told that he must contrive to fight again and be more successful; he should not allow a few ships to keep him off the sea. They suspected that there had been cowardice, not considering that the Athenians were old sailors and that they were only beginners So they despatched the commissioners in a rage.

He told them to send him immediately as large a reinforcement as possible, for he might have to fight any day. But he really invited them to please the Polichnitae, who are neighbours of the Cydoniatae. While the Athenians were detained in Crete the Peloponnesians at Cyllene, equipped for a naval engagement, coasted along to Panormus in Achaia, whither the Peloponnesian army had gone to co-operate with them.

So they assembled their soldiers and, seeing that they were generally dispirited at their former defeat and reluctant to fight, encouraged them in the following words:— Fortune was in many ways unpropitious to us, and this being our first sea-fight we may possibly have suffered a little from inexperience. The defeat which ensued was not the result of cowardice; [ 3 ] nor should the unconquerable quality which is inherent in our minds, and refuses to acknowledge the victory of mere force, be depressed by the accident of the event.

For though fortune may sometimes bring disaster, yet the spirit of a brave man is always the same, and while he retains his courage he will never allow inexperience to be an excuse for misbehaviour. And whatever be your own inexperience, it is more than compensated by your superiority in valour. For fear makes men forget, and skill which cannot fight is useless. But now you have a larger fleet; [ 6 ] this turns the balance in your favour; and you will fight close to a friendly shore under the protection of heavy-armed troops.

Victory is generally on the side of those who are more numerous and better equipped. Even our mistakes will be an additional advantage, because they will be a lesson to us. But, if any one should be inclined to waver, he shall be punished as he deserves, while the brave shall be honoured with the due rewards of their valour. Such were the words of encouragement addressed to the Peloponnesians by their commanders. And it had long been a received opinion among the sailors that, as Athenians, they were bound to face any quantity of Peloponnesian ships.

So that you need not fear their valour; they are far more afraid of you and with better reason, not only because you have already defeated them, but because they cannot believe that you would oppose them at all if you did not mean to do something worthy of that great victory. Many an army before now has been overthrown by smaller numbers owing to want of experience; [ 8 ] some too through cowardice; and from both these faults we are certainly free. If I can help I shall not give battle in the gulf, or even sail into it.

For I know that where a few vessels which are skilfully handled and are better sailers engage with a larger number which are badly managed the confined space is a disadvantage. Unless the captain of a ship see his enemy a good way off he cannot come on or strike properly, nor can he retreat when he is pressed hard. For all this I shall do my best to provide. Do you meanwhile keep order and remain close to your ships. Be prompt in taking your instructions, for the enemy is near at hand and watching us. In the moment of action remember the value of silence and order, which are always important in war, especially at sea.

Repel the enemy in a spirit worthy of your former exploits. The Peloponnesians, when they found that the Athenians would not enter the straits or the gulf, determined to draw them in against their will. So they weighed anchor early in the morning, and, ranging their ships four deep, stood in towards the gulf along their own coast , keeping the order in which they were anchored. The right wing, consisting of twenty of their fastest vessels, took the lead. He, when he saw them weighing anchor, was alarmed, as they anticipated, for the safety of the town, which was undefended.

All the sailors who did not swim out of them were slain. Some of the empty ships they fastened to their own and began to tow away; [ 6 ] one they had already taken with the crew, but others were saved by the Messenians, who came to the rescue, dashed armed as they were into the sea, boarded them, and, fighting from their decks when they were being already towed away, finally recovered them. While in this part of the engagement the Lacedaemonians had the victory and routed the Athenian ships, their twenty vessels on the right wing were pursuing the eleven of the Athenians which had escaped from their attack into the open water of the gulf.

These fled and, with the exception of one, arrived at Naupactus before their pursuers. They stopped off the temple of Apollo, and, turning their beaks outward, prepared to defend themselves in case the enemy followed them to the land. And some of them, dropping the blades of their oars, halted, intending to await the rest, which was a foolish thing to do when the enemy were so near and ready to attack them. Others, not knowing the coast, ran aground.

When the Athenians saw what was going on their hopes revived, and at a given signal they charged their enemies with a shout. The Lacedaemonians did not long resist, for they had made mistakes and were all in confusion, but fled to Panormus, whence they had put to sea. The crews of the captured vessels were either slain or made prisoners.

They took up the bodies and wrecks which were floating near their own shore, and gave back to the enemy, under a flag of truce, those which belonged to them. Then, fearing the arrival of the Athenian reinforcements, they sailed away at nightfall to the Crisaean Gulf and to Corinth, all with the exception of the Leucadians. So the summer ended. Before breaking up the fleet which had returned to Corinth and the Crisaean Gulf, Cnemus, Brasidas, and the other Peloponnesian commanders, it being now the beginning of winter, wished to make an attempt, suggested by some Megarians, on Piraeus, the harbour of Athens.

The entrance was unclosed and unguarded; as was natural, since the Athenians were complete masters of the sea. As to an open and deliberate attack, how was he likely to venture on that? Arriving at night, they launched the ships from Nisaea and sailed away, but not to the Piraeus; the danger seemed too great, and also the wind is said to have been unfavourable.

So they gave up their original idea and made for the projecting point of Salamis which looks towards Megara; here there was a fort, and three ships were stationed in order to prevent anything being conveyed by sea into or out of Megara. This fort they assailed, towed away the ships without their crews, and ravaged the rest of Salamis which was unprepared for their attack. By this time fire-signals had carried the alarm to Athens. Nothing which happened in the war caused a greater panic. The inhabitants of the city thought that the enemy had already sailed into the Piraeus; the belief in the Piraeus was that Salamis had been taken and that the enemy were on the point of sailing into the harbour, which, if they had been bolder, they might easily have done, and no wind would have prevented them.

There was some apprehension about their own ships; for they had long been lain up and were not sea-worthy. Henceforth they kept more careful watch over the Piraeus, among other precautions closing the entrance to the harbour. About the same time, at the beginning of winter, Sitalces the Odrysian, the son of Teres, king of Thrace, made war upon Perdiccas, the son of Alexander, king of Macedon, and upon the Thracian Chalcidians. There were two promises, of which he wished to perform one, and exact fulfilment of the other. The other was a promise which Sitalces had himself made to the Athenians when he entered into alliance with them, that he would put an end to their war with the Chalcidians.

For the Athenians on their part were bound to assist him against the Chalcidians with ships and with as large an army as they could provide. Accordingly Sitalces, beginning with the Odrysae, made a levy of all his Thracian subjects dwelling between Mount Haemus and Mount Rhodope as far as the shores of the Euxine and of the Hellespont. Beyond the Haemus he made a levy of the Getae and of all the tribes lying more towards the Euxine on this side of the Ister.

Now the Getae and their neighbours border on the Scythians, and are equipped like them, for they are all horse-archers. These tribes were the last within his empire; they extended as far as the Graaean Paeonians and the river Strymon, which rises in Mount Scombrus and flows through the country of the Graaeans and Laeaeans; [ 4 ] there his dominion ended and the independent Paeonians began. In the direction of the Triballi, who are likewise independent, the Treres and the Tilataeans formed his boundary.

These tribes dwell to the north of Mount Scombrus and reach westward as far as the Oscius. The empire of the Odrysae measured by the coast-line reaches from the city of Abdera to the mouth of the Ister in the Euxine. The voyage round can be made by a merchant vessel, if the wind is favourable the whole way, at the quickest in four days and as many nights. Or an expeditious traveller going by land from Abdera to the mouth of the Ister, if he takes the shortest route, will accomplish the journey in eleven days.

Presents of gold and silver equal in value to the tribute, besides stuffs embroidered or plain and other articles, were also brought, not only to the king himself, but to the inferior chiefs and nobles of the Odrysae. The same custom prevailed among the other Thracians in a less degree, but among the Odrysae, who were richer, more extensively; nothing could be done without presents. Such was the great country over which Sitalces ruled.

He went by the road which he had himself constructed when he made his expedition against the Paeonians and cut down the forest. The whole number of his forces was estimated at a hundred and fifty thousand, of which about two-thirds were infantry and the rest cavalry. The remainder of the army was a mixed multitude, chiefly formidable from its numbers.

Having mustered at Doberus, they made ready to descend over the heights into the plains of Macedonia, which were the territory of Perdiccas. They defeated and drove out of Pieria the Pierians, who afterwards settled in Phagres and other places at the foot of Mount Pangaeus, beyond the Strymon; the land which lies under Mount Pangaeus towards the sea is still called the Pierian vale. They also drove out of Bottia, as it is called, the Bottiaeans, who are now the neighbours of the Chalcidians, and they acquired a narrow strip of Paeonia by the river Axius, reaching down to Pella and the sea.

But the whole of this. The Macedonians were unable to defend themselves against the onset of so vast a host; they therefore retired into their strongholds and forts, which at that time were few. In his force of cavalry and infantry and in his military resources generally he surpassed all the eight kings who preceded him.

They also besieged but failed to take Europus; they next advanced into that part of Macedonia which lay on the left of Pella and Cyrrhus. No one withstood their onset; for they were excellent horsemen and well protected with coats of mail. But hemmed in as they continually were by a multitude many times their own number, they ran into great danger. At last, feeling that they were not strong enough to encounter such superiority of force, they desisted.

Sitalces now held a conference with Perdiccas touching the matters which gave occasion to the war. The fleet which the Athenians had promised never arrived; for not believing that Sitalces would come they only sent gifts and envoys to him. After waiting for them in vain he despatched a part of his army against the Chalcidians and Bottiaeans, and, driving them within their walls, devastated the country.

Now Perdiccas had secretly gained over Seuthes, promising to give him his sister in marriage, with a portion. Thus ended the expedition of Sitalces. During the same winter the Athenian forces at Naupactus, after the Peloponnesian fleet had dispersed, made an expedition under the command of Phormio into the centre of Acarnania with four hundred hoplites of their own taken from the fleet and four hundred Messenian hoplites. They first coasted along towards Astacus and disembarked. From Stratus, Coronta, and other places they expelled those of the inhabitants whom they distrusted, and restoring Cynes the son of Theolytus to Coronta, they returned to their ships.

Oeniadae, of which the inhabitants, unlike the rest of the Acarnanians, were their persistent enemies, was unapproachable in winter. The consequence is that the river, which is large, is always silting up: some of the islands have been already joined to the mainland, and very likely, at no distant period, they may all be joined to it.

The stream is wide and strong and full of mud; [ 4 ] and the islands are close together and serve to connect the deposits made by the river, not allowing them to dissolve in the water. For, lying irregularly and not one behind the other, they prevent the river from finding a straight channel into the sea. These islands are small and uninhabited. There, near Oeniadae, he settled, and, becoming ruler, left to the country the name of his son Acarnan.

Such is the tradition which has come down to us concerning Alcmaeon. The Athenians under Phormio sailed back from Acarnania to Naupactus, and later at the beginning of spring returned to Athens, bringing with them the ships which they had captured, besides the prisoners of free birth whom they had taken in the naval engagements. These were exchanged man for man. But afterwards discovering the weakness of the enemy, they gather and fall upon the Thebans. Being, ignorant of the way, many are slain in the streets; a few escape; the remainder surrender.

The Plataeans, suspecting that the Thebas intend to seize their citizens outside the walls, send a herald, promising with an oath according to the Theban account to restore the prisoners if the Thebans retired. The prisoners are put to death. Leaning the truth, thy garrison Plataea and remove the women and children. But we must beware of haste, and not hold our enemy too cheap.

In old times they lived in separate communes, until Theseus united them into the one city of Athens. Unpopularity of Pericles. The enemy retire from Attica. Some of the exiles are settled by the Lacedaemonians in Thyrea. Nymphodorus their proxenus, hoping that he will gain over Sitales, king of Thrace. This Teres has no connexion with the Tereus of mythology.

On their return they attack Cephallenia, but are defeated. But I should prefer to praise the brave by deeds only, not to imperil their reputation on the skill of an orator. Still, our ancestors approved the practice, and I must obey. And before praising the dead, I will describe how Athens has won her greatness. Our public life is free from exclusiveness, our private from suspicion; yet we revere alike the injunctions of law and custom.

We are all interested in public affairs, believing that nothing is lost by frce discussion. Our goodness to others springs not from interest, but from the generous confidence of freedom. She alone in the hour of trial rises above her reputation. Her citizens need no poet to sing their praises: for every land bears witness to their valour. Good and bad, rich and poor alike, preferred death to dishonour.

They were united in their deaths, but their glory is separate and single. Their sepulchre is the remembrance of them in the hearts of men. Dawnguard adds The Aetherium Wars to it. Achievements related to books are:. Jump to: navigation , search. However, there are three special types of books: Skill Books : opening the book for the first time gives you a one point increase in a specific skill Spell Tomes : opening the book for the first time teaches you a spell Quest Books : books that are needed for or related to quests These special books are each listed on their own individual page.

Book Types [ edit ] Standard books in the game are all placed in one of five leveled lists, as provided in the book list in the Type column and also listed on each individual book page. All Books [ edit ] All books have a weight of 1. Personal tools Create account Log in. Carlovac Townway. An Accounting of the Scrolls. Quintus Nerevelus , Former Imperial Librarian. The Adabal-a. Admonition Against Ebony. A warning to any who might claim the Ebony Blade. Adonato's Book. Adonato Leonetti. Advances in Lockpicking.

Adventurer's Journal. Aedra and Daedra. The Aetherium Wars. Aevar Stone-Singer. Agrius's Journal. The last accounts of a bandit before being possessed and sacrificed by Halldir. Ahzirr Traajijazeri. Aicantar's Lab Journal. Alchemist's Journal. Alduin is Real. Thromgar Iron-Head. Alva's Journal. Amongst the Draugr. Bernadette Bantien , College of Winterhold. The Amulet of Kings. Wenengrus Monhona. Ancestors and the Dunmer. Annals of the Dragonguard.

Brother Annulus. Antecedants of Dwemer Law. A historical account of the development of Dwemer law and custom from its roots in High Elven culture. The Apprentice's Assistant. Arcana Restored. The Arcturian Heresy. Argonian Account, Book 1. Waughin Jarth. Argonian Account, Book 2.

Argonian Account, Book 3. Argonian Account, Book 4. The Armorer's Challenge. Arondil's Journal, Part 1. Arondil's Journal, Part 2. Arondil's Journal, Part 3. Arondil's Journal, Part 4. The Art of War Magic. Arvel's Journal. A journal describing how Arvel came into possession of the Golden Claw and a hint of its true purpose. Atlas of Dragons. Brother Mathnan. Atronach Forge Manual. Azura and the Box. Bandit Leader's Journal. Bandit's Journal. Battle of Red Mountain. Battle of Sancre Tor. The Bear of Markarth. Arrianus Arius , Imperial Scholar. Before the Ages of Man.

Aicantar of Shimerene. Beggar Prince. The Beginner's Guide to Homesteading. The Betrayed. Engwe Emeloth. Translated from Falmer Text by Calcelmo of Markarth. Biography of Barenziah, v1. Stern Gamboge , Imperial Scribe. Biography of Barenziah, v2. Biography of Barenziah, v3. Biography of the Wolf Queen. Katar Eriphanes. The Black Arrow, v1. The Black Arrow, v2.

The Black Arts On Trial.

The First Decree

Hannibal Traven , Archmagister of the Mages Guild. A summary of the salient points of the debate which led to the resolution of the Mages Guild on the subject of Necromancy. Boethiah's Glory. Boethiah's Proving. The Book of Daedra. The Book of Fate. The Book of the Dragonborn. Prior Emelene Madrine. The Book of Life and Service. Book relating to the undead of the Soul Cairn. Breathing Water. Brief History of the Empire, v1. Stronach k'Thojj III. Brief History of the Empire, v2. Brief History of the Empire, v3. Brief History of the Empire, v4.

Brothers of Darkness. Pellarne Assi. Butcher Journal 1. Butcher Journal 2. Butcher Journal. The Buying Game. Adabael Timsar-Dadisun. The Cabin in the Woods. Mogen Son of Molag. The Cake and The Diamond. Athyn Muendil. Catalogue of Armor Enchantments. Yvonne Bienne , Synod researcher. Catalogue of Weapon Enchantments. Cats of Skyrim. Chance's Folly. Charwich-Koniinge Letters, v1. Charwich-Koniinge Letters, v3. Charwich-Koniinge Letters, v4. Charwich-Koniinge, v2. Chaurus Pie: A Recipe. Cherim's Heart.

Livillus Perus , Professor at the Imperial University. Children of the Sky.

A Children's Anuad. Early religious book providing a simplified version of The Anuad creation myth from the Mythic Era. Chronicles of Nchuleft. Cicero's Journal - Final Volume. Cicero's Journal - Volume 1. Cicero's Journal - Volume 2. Cicero's Journal - Volume 3. Cicero's Journal - Volume 4. The City of Stone. Amanda Alleia. Cleansing of the Fane. The Code of Malacath. Amanda Alleia , Mercenary. Cook's Journal. A Dance in Fire, v1. A Dance in Fire, v2. A Dance in Fire, v3.

A Dance in Fire, v4. A Dance in Fire, v5. A Dance in Fire, v6. A Dance in Fire, v7. Darkest Darkness. Daughter of the Niben. Sathyr Longleat. Daynas Valen's Journal. Daynas Valen's Notes. De Rerum Dirennis. Vorian Direnni. Death Blow of Abernanit. Death of a Wanderer. Decree of Monument. Diary of Faire Agarwen. Faire Agarwen. Discovering Ruunvald, Vol. The Doors of Oblivion. Seif-ij Hidja. The chronicles of Morian Zenas' journey through the realms of Oblivion, penned by his apprentice. The Dragon Break. Dragon Language: Myth no More.

A Fantasy Author

Hela Thrice-Versed. The Dragon War. Torhal Bjorik. A Dream of Sovngarde. Skardan Free-Winter. The Dreamstride. Dunmer of Skyrim. Dwarves, v1. Calcelmo , Scholar of Markarth. Dwarves, v2. Dwarves, v3. Dwemer History and Culture. Hasphat Antabolis. Dwemer Inquiries Vol I. Thelwe Ghelein , Scholar. Dwemer Inquiries Vol II. Effects of the Elder Scrolls. Justinius Poluhnius. Eisa's Journal. Enchanter's Primer. Sergius Turrianus. Endrast's Journal. Erj's Notes.

Expedition Manifest. An Explorer's Guide to Skyrim. Marcius Carvain , Viscount Bruma. Faded Diary. Fall from Glory. Nithilis Lidari. Fall of the Snow Prince. The Falmer: A Study. Father Of The Niben. Florin Jaliil. Feyfolken I. Feyfolken II.

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Feyfolken III. Final Lesson. The Carrier reserves the right to allow the checking as baggage of antique bladed weapons swords, knives and daggers. Objects whose carriage is not appropriate, in the opinion of the Carrier, due to the weight, configuration, size, shape or nature thereof. Articles or objects whose carriage is prohibited by the laws of the country of origin or destination of the carriage. Objects that endanger the aircraft or the people or equipment on board, such as those specified in the Dangerous Goods Regulations of the International Civil Aviation Organisation ICAO and the International Air Transport Association IATA , which include but are not limited to gas cylinders, inflammable liquids and solids, poisons, radioactive material, corrosives, fire arms and explosives, will not be accepted for carriage in the cargo hold or overhead lockers on board without the prior express consent of Volotea.

For further information about dangerous goods, please consult our regulations. Under the provisions of the National Civil Aviation Security Programme and other applicable regulations, for reasons of security and as part of its responsibilities, the Carrier will cooperate with the competent authorities at all times and as soon as the baggage is delivered by the Passenger in searching and inspecting the baggage using the necessary human resources and materials.

For such purposes, the Carrier may require the Passenger to allow any searches necessary for reasons of security. When necessary, the baggage may be searched at any time by the competent authorities, and Volotea will cooperate as necessary to that end. Volotea will not be liable for any damage caused to unchecked baggage such as the breaking of locks, seals or packaging as a result of inspection tasks. Any baggage that the Passenger wishes to check, and for which a supplement should be paid, may not exceed a weight of 20 Kg for each piece.

If the checked baggage exceeds the limit established in the preceding section, the Passenger who wishes to check any excess up to 32 Kg per piece should pay an additional quantity. A maximum of 50 Kg of baggage in total per Passenger may be checked. Volotea may refuse to carry all or part of any baggage that exceeds this weight if the circumstances of the Flight so require. Each Passenger may take one piece of cabin baggage with him with maximum dimensions of 55x40x20 cms, plus one additional small bag up to 35 x 20 x 20 cms. Under no circumstance, both pieces together can weigh more than 10kg.

Due to cabin space limitations only 65 cabin bags 55 x 40 x 20 cms can be carried in the cabin. Any remainder shall be carried free of charge in the aircraft hold. The Carrier reserves the right to cancel the reservation and to deny boarding to those Passengers who do not comply with the cabin baggage requirements indicated above. The cabin baggage should be placed in the closed upper compartments installed in the cabin for this purpose, under the seat of the Passenger or anywhere else indicated by the cabin crew at any given time. The Passenger will be liable for any damages caused to Volotea or to third parties by his baggage, unless these are caused by the negligence of Volotea.

The objects including musical instruments and similar objects that do not comply with the size requirements envisaged for hand baggage but that, given their characteristics, cannot be checked as hold baggage, will only be accepted for carriage in the Passenger cabin compartment following notice to Volotea 24 hours in advance. Volotea should grant authorisation for the carriage of these types of objects in the cabin and will require an additional payment for this.

Firearms and other devices that discharge projectiles such as pistols, bows, guns, rifles, shotguns, etc. Stunning devices such as, for example, electric pistols, disabling or incapacitating sprays, pepper sprays, etc. Objects with a sharp point or sharp edge such as axes, knives, ice picks, scissors and knives with blades of more than 6 cm, swords, etc. Blunt instruments or objects that may be used to cause serious injury when used to hit, including baseball bats, clubs, martial arts equipment, etc. Only one bag per Passenger is allowed.

The carriage of liquids and semi-solids will be allowed on board when they must be consumed on board for medical or special dietary requirements, such as given medicines, insulin and baby foods. Nevertheless, the Passenger may be required to prove the authenticity of the products. Are carried in individual containers with a capacity not greater than millilitres or equivalent, placed in a re-sealable plastic bag of a capacity not to exceed 1 litre in which the contents of the plastic bag fit comfortably in the closed bag, or.

That will be used during the trip and are required for medical purposes or special dietary requirements, including baby food. When requested to do so, the passenger shall provide proof of authenticity of the authorised LAG, or. That have been obtained airside beyond the point where boarding passes are controlled, from outlets that are subject to approved security procedures as part of the airport security program, providing that the LAG is packed in an STEB bag, containing satisfactory proof of purchase at that specific airport on that day, or.

Have been obtained from outlets located in the security restricted area subject to approved security procedures as part of the airport security program or;. Have been obtained at another European Union airport, providing that the LAG is packed in an STEB bag and displays satisfactory proof of purchase at airside at that specific airport on that day, or. Have been obtained on board a Community aircraft, and the LAG is packed in an STEB bag and displays satisfactory proof of purchase on board the aircraft in question on that specific day, or.

The exceptions envisaged in this letter will expire on 29 April Volotea will deny boarding at any time and without any financial compensation of any cabin baggage that fails to comply with the requirements envisaged in the aforementioned Regulation and in this Clause. Passengers traveling with babies under the age of 2 may carry, at no extra charge, two baby equipment items: a stroller, car seat or crib fully folded. At the airport, the two baby items can be checked in without any cost at one of our check-in counters, which closes 40 minutes before the scheduled flight departure and will be delivered to the Passenger at the baggage claim at destination.

The stroller may be taken up to the door of the aircraft itself. The crew should stow it in the hold and return it to the Passenger at the baggage claim at destination. The Passenger with vision problems, who normally requires a guide dog to get around, may travel with it in the cabin, providing that the animal is correctly secured and the Passenger is liable for any damages that could be caused to the rest of the passengers.

Any Passenger requiring this type of animal to get around should not pay any surcharge whatsoever for the carriage of the aforementioned animal. During the reservation process, the Passenger may optionally purchase transportation service for a pet only cats and dogs , for which an additional fee must be paid and the following conditions must be met:. The pet must be enclosed in a special container for this purpose, with holes for breathing and an impermeable base; homemade boxes are not acceptable. If, based exclusively on the judgment of the ground or flight personnel, the container is not found to be acceptable or secure, it will be rejected.

Only one pet may be transported per box and Passenger, subject, however, to paragraph iii below. Only two animals will be admitted on board in the cabin on a single flight. The computerized reservation system will not allow this service to be purchased by passengers who request it after this maximum has been reached. The Passenger buying the transportation service for a pet must check-in at the Airport. The Passenger must take into account the maximum check-in period set forth in section 7.

Transporting the box in the seat next to the Passenger is prohibited, even if it is unoccupied. Pets will be rejected if their particular characteristics bad odor, pregnancy, state of health or hygiene, or violent behavior, etc. In no case may the pet be removed from its container from the time of boarding until deboarding the aircraft.

The pet must be at least 8 weeks old and have all of the necessary vaccination to be admitted on board. Passengers must ensure that regulations in the destination Country permit the pet to be transported and enter the Country according to local legislation and that the pet i complies with all health and hygiene requirements and ii that they have all the necessary documentation for ownership and transportation.

The Passenger will be responsible for any damages such as fines imposed by the country of destination, etc. Volotea does not offer the option of transporting pets in the aircraft hold. The flight crew reserves the right to change the seat of any Passenger traveling with pets, in order to meet safety regulations. In any case, Volotea has the final authority to deny transportation of the pet if safety on board is likely to be endangered. For the carriage of sports or special baggage, the Passenger should accept the specific conditions and fares at the time these are contracted.

At the express request of the Passenger upon reserving the ticket, by means of the Customer Service Center at any time or when checking the baggage, Volotea has a declaration of baggage value insurance service, except for certain, valuable objects, for an additional cost. The Passenger may remove his baggage as of the moment at which the Carrier places it at his disposal in the points indicated for such purpose in the airport of destination. To collect his baggage, the Passenger should show the corresponding Baggage Check delivered to him at check-in.

In given cases and when Volotea deems it advisable, the Passenger claiming the baggage submitting any proof of title other than the Baggage Check, should furnish a financial cover or guarantee prior to the removal of baggage sufficient to compensate any loss, damage or expense that could be incurred by the Carrier as a result of this delivery.

The reception of the baggage without complaint by the holder of the Check or Ticket within the legally established periods entails the waiver of any subsequent claim. The Passenger authorises Volotea, in the event of the loss of his baggage, to perform on its own or by third parties any procedures necessary to locate the baggage, utilising any objects or elements existing on the inside as well as on the exterior of the baggage for this, and with all due respect for the confidentiality of the personal data obtained. If the Passenger has not collected his baggage within 7 days of the date of the placement thereof at his disposal, the Carrier may demand the quantity of 12 euros per day for storage.

If the Passenger does not collect the baggage within the maximum period of 6 months of the placement thereof at his disposal, Volotea may dispose of such baggage without incurring any liability whatsoever. Volotea may block or deny the delivery to the Passenger of any baggage that appears suspicious or on the basis of a request to this regard from another Passenger or from the Security Forces and Authorities of the Spanish State or security authorities of any other country. In these cases, the Passenger should comply with the procedures envisaged by law for the collection of baggage and the Carrier will not assume any liability whatsoever for such delay or for the refusal to deliver it.

Each Flight constitutes a separate contract of carriage. Therefore, Volotea shall not be held liable for missed connections. The Passenger should arrive at the airport sufficiently in advance with respect to the departure time of the Flight in order to comply with all obligations and formalities and, where appropriate, to check the baggage. All check-in counters will open two hours before and close 35 minutes prior to the departure of the scheduled Flight even if the Flight is delayed.

At all Italian and Greek airports the check-in counter closes 40 minutes before flight departure. At Palma de Mallorca airport the check-in counter closes 45 minutes before flight departure. After this time, no baggage will be accepted and no Boarding Passes will be issued. Following the maximum check-in period, the Carrier may give away the seats of those Passengers with reservations and without an early Boarding Pass who failed to identify themselves at the check-in counter to other Passengers on the waiting list pending acceptance.

In order to check baggage, the Passenger should provide the Ticket as well as a legally-valid document in force to accredit his identity, as set forth in these Conditions. The Passenger should obtain all entry and exit documentation required by the countries from which, to which or over which the carriage will be performed, as well as any health or other documentation that may be required in such countries.

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It will be the obligation of the Passenger to preserve the aforementioned documents and to show them when requested. The Carrier reserves the right to deny carriage to any Passenger who has not complied with such applicable laws, regulations, rules, demands or requirements, or whose documents do not adapt thereto, in the opinion of the Carrier or the authorities of the country of departure or arrival.

Volotea will not allow either the check-in or the boarding of any Passenger whose documentation or identity indicates any type of artificial change or deficiency. The non-accreditation of the status as a non-resident or member of a large family entails the obligation of the Passenger to pay the difference between the price initially paid and the one that he would have to pay without the deduction or, the denial of access to the aircraft, without Volotea being obligated to reimburse the price of the Ticket for the Flight.

If the public authorities of any country deny or prevent the entry of a Passenger, the latter will be obligated to pay the price of his return to the airport of origin or any other airport. If the Carrier has to pay any fine or sanction or incurs any expense on the occasion of the breach by the Passenger and his baggage of any Law, demand or travel requirements of the countries from which, to which or over which the carriage is made, the Passenger should reimburse, when the Carrier so requests, any amount that the latter has paid or expense that it has or should incur.

Boarding should commence 35 minutes prior to the departure of the Flight and the boarding gate will close 15 minutes prior to departure. Passengers arriving at the boarding desk after the time indicated in the preceding paragraph will not be allowed to board, will have no right to compensation for the denial to board and will be liable for any damages withstood by Volotea if their baggage must be located and removed from the aircraft because the Passenger checked it but failed to report to the boarding gate in time.

Those families traveling with children, Passengers in wheelchairs and Passengers with reduced mobility will have priority during boarding. In accordance with legislation in force in the European Union, it is the responsibility of each airport to provide assistance to Passengers with disabilities or reduced mobility. This notice will likewise cover any return Flight if the roundtrip Flight was contracted with the same company.

Our on-board menu offers foods that contain nuts and other foods likely to cause allergic reactions. For this reason, if you suffer from any kind of allergy or food intolerance, please inform the cabin crew as you board. Furthermore, Volotea does not accept responsibility for any foods, products or items brought on board by other passengers that may trigger allergic reactions.

It is the responsibility of the Passenger to carry the necessary medication including injectable medicines and any other measures required for their own protection during the flight. Volotea will not accept any responsibility should you not have these items with you. The Carrier accepts the carriage of pregnant women through the 27 th week of pregnancy inclusive without the need to provide any medical certificate. When the trip takes place between the 28 th and 35 th week of the pregnancy inclusive , it will be necessary to furnish the original medical permission slip confirming fitness to fly, which must also contain the validity period, board number and signature of the physician.

Women in their 36 th week or later of pregnancy will not be allowed to fly. Children under the age of 12 years can only travel if accompanied by their father, mother, legal guardian or a responsible adult aged 18 or over included on the same booking. Accompaniment and special services are NOT available. Children over the age of 12 years may travel alone except on flights out of Italian airports, where children must be over 14 years to travel alone.

Babies that are less than 7 days old cannot be admitted on board. Infant should pay one sole amount per flight that can be found in our service fees. No extra seats may be booked for Infants. Infants do not qualify for any baggage allowance. If the Infant reaches the age of 2 years prior to the return journey they must pay the applicable fare, taxes, fees and charges for that part of the journey. Minors over the age of 14 will only be accepted on board when they are in possession of an identity document or valid passport in their own name.

Minors of 12 years of age must also have a passport or identity document. For more information please visit Travel Documentation. The Carrier will not accept Passengers suffering or who may be suffering from serious infectious diseases or about which the health authorities have decreed an official alert, such as serious respiratory infections, virosis, tuberculosis or pneumonia.

The Passenger has the right to know the exact time scheduled for the departure and arrival of the flight at the time of booking. In the event that Volotea modifies the departure time, it must inform the Passenger of this circumstance with appropriate advance notice. If your flight is canceled or severely delayed, or if you are denied boarding on a flight for which you have a valid reservation, you will have certain rights in accordance with EC Regulation No. Consequently, Volotea manages claims individually.

The form is intended to be simple and to allow passengers to submit any type of claim as quickly as possible, ensuring that they are processed quickly and efficiently by Volotea. The form is the only means by which a claim may be submitted to Volotea. Volotea cannot guarantee that claims submitted by means other than the form, including telephone, email, fax or social media, will be processed. Every passenger on a single booking must submit their own claim individually as set out above. Nevertheless, passengers unable to submit a claim on their own behalf for example, minors may submit their claim via their legal representative.

The Passenger may indicate to Volotea a bank account other than the account linked to the credit card used to make the booking for the purposes of refunding the fare, provided that it is in his name. To make the payment to a current account in a name other than that of the claimant, Volotea will require unequivocal proof that the payment has been authorised by the claimant.

In any event, Volotea reserves the right to request proof of ownership of the bank account indicated for the payment. Passengers must submit claims directly to Volotea via the form available at the internet address cited in article Any claim submitted by a third party on behalf of a passenger must be accompanied by documentation authorising the third party to act on behalf of the passenger in question. If, in the opinion of the Carrier, the conduct or behaviour of the Passenger on board the aircraft could endanger the aircraft or any person or goods on board, or poses an obstacle for the crew to comply with its duties, or ignores any instruction given by the crew, or threatens, abuses or insults any member of the crew, or behaves in a scandalous manner or in any manner that could be construed as offensive toward the rest of the Passengers, the Carrier may take any measures deemed necessary to prevent such behaviour from continuing, including disembarking.

Volotea will subsequently exercise any civil or criminal actions available to it by Law. If as a result of the conduct of the Passenger on board the aircraft, its captain decides, in the reasonable exercise of his discretion, to detour the aircraft in order to disembark the Passenger, the latter should pay the Carrier all expenses and costs deriving from such detour.

The consumption of alcoholic beverages is not allowed, unless these have been purchased on board. Personal digital photographic and video cameras excluding professional cameras. Use permission does not include taking photographs of crew members or any element of the aircraft;. Non wireless headphones except in the emergency exits during taxiing, take-off and landing. Mobile phones and other handheld electronic devices that emit electromagnetic waves may be used on-board Volotea aircraft as long as the doors are open.

Special precautions are required when transporting batteries and lithium batteries. The main risk is conflagration, caused by impact, faulty construction or a strong increase in temperature. They must be insulated with adhesive and placed in individual bags, in their original packaging or in a Li-Po Guard envelope. Wheelchairs and similar mobility aids used by passengers with reduced mobility powered by lithium batteries:. The battery terminals must be protected against short circuits, e.

The battery has to be protected from short circuits by insulating the terminals e. A maximum of one spare battery not exceeding Wh. The pilot in command must be informed of the seat number of the passenger with the removed battery.

Blades Decree (Law Council Book 2) Blades Decree (Law Council Book 2)
Blades Decree (Law Council Book 2) Blades Decree (Law Council Book 2)
Blades Decree (Law Council Book 2) Blades Decree (Law Council Book 2)
Blades Decree (Law Council Book 2) Blades Decree (Law Council Book 2)
Blades Decree (Law Council Book 2) Blades Decree (Law Council Book 2)
Blades Decree (Law Council Book 2) Blades Decree (Law Council Book 2)
Blades Decree (Law Council Book 2) Blades Decree (Law Council Book 2)
Blades Decree (Law Council Book 2) Blades Decree (Law Council Book 2)
Blades Decree (Law Council Book 2) Blades Decree (Law Council Book 2)

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