O ye dull nations of the North, with your broils and debates,—your bustling lives of the Pnyx and the Agora!
That the beginning of the play is on the Pnyx, there is no question.
Not far from the Areopagus is the Pnyx, where the free people of Athens met in council.
None but they mingled in the assemblages of great men at the Pnyx or the Stoa.
Immediately on the return of Alkibiades, the people assembled in the Pnyx, where he addressed them.
Alcibiades stood again on the orator's platform in the Pnyx.
Towards the north-west is the Pnyx, a sloping hill, partially levelled into an open area for political assemblies.
In the centre the rock projects into a platform about eight or ten feet square, which forms the Pnyx or pulpit for the orator.
I was on the Pnyx; had been rambling about there the whole afternoon.
We stood on this Pnyx, beyond doubt on the same spot where Demosthenes thundered his philippics in the ears of the Athenians.