Pirithous, Rhadamanthys, Tennes, and a Sisyphus(?)
TrGF 1 43 Critias T 1–4, F 1–21, with Addenda in TrGF 12 (1986), 341–5 (chiefly F 4a) and TrGF 5.1107–8 (chiefly F 20a); cf. B. Gauly in Musa Tragica 108–25 (with Kannicht’s participation). Earlier, Critias 88 B 10–29 DK; A. M. Battegazzore in Battegazzore and M. Untersteiner, Sofisti. Testimonianze e Frammenti IV (1962), 274–317; see also under Pirithous and Sisyphus below.1
Wilamowitz, Analecta 159, 161–6, Kleine Schriften IV.534 (orig. 1907), 446–7 (orig. 1927), 481–2 (orig. 1929), and a letter of 1907 responding to Kuiper (see bibl. for Pirithous below), published by J. M. Bremer and W. M. Calder III, Mnemosyne 47 (1997), 179–81, 211–6; A. Lesky, Die tragische Dichtung der Hellenen (Göttingen, 19723), 525–6; D. V. Panchenko, Vestnik Drevnei Istorii 151 (1980), 144–62; B. Gauly in Musa Tragica, 108–9; Pechstein 289–319 with bibliography, and in Krumeich1 Nauck in 1889 assigned the then known fragments of and to Euripides, and the Sisyphus fragment to Critias along with those ascribed to him without play titles. Jouan and Van Looy excluded the four plays altogether from their Budé edition of Euripides (see ed. Budé VIII.1.xv).