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Phryne the Thespian was a famed courtesan of Athens, better known for the court case she won by baring her breasts. Phryne was the daughter of Epicles from Thespiae Boeotia , but spent most of her life in Athens. Thanks to her extraordinary beauty, she became a model posing for various painters and sculptors, including the great Praxiteles who was also one of her clients.
Marble, Roman copy after a Greek original of the 4th century. He mentions in his work titled The Deipnosophists,. But on the solemn assembly of the Eleusinian festival, and on the feast of the Poseidonia, then she laid aside her garments in the sight of all the assembled Greeks, and having undone her hair, she went to bathe in the sea; and it was from her that Apelles took his picture of Aphrodite Anadyomene; and Praxiteles the sculptor, who was a lover of hers, modelled the Aphrodite of Cnidus from her body; and on the pedestal of his statue of Eros, which is placed below the stage in the theatre, he wrote the following inscription:.
Praxiteles has devoted earnest care To representing all the love he felt, Drawing his model from his inmost heart: I gave myself to Phryne for her wages, And now I no more charms employ, nor arrows, Save those of earnest glances at my love. Phryne at the Poseidonia in Eleusis. Athenaeus also recorded that Phryne was possibly the richest self-made woman of her time. She became so vastly rich at some point of her life that she offered to fund the rebuilding of the walls of Thebes, which had been destroyed by Alexander the Great in BC.
She demanded that the words "Destroyed by Alexander, restored by Phryne the courtesan" would be inscribed on the walls. Intimidated of the idea that a woman — and for that matter not just any woman, but a prostitute — could rebuild what Alexander the Great had destroyed, Phryne's offer was rejected by the town's patriarchs and the walls remained in ruin.
Athenaeus writes that she was prosecuted for a capital charge and defended by the orator Hypereides, who was one of her lovers. He does not specify the nature of the charge, though some unverified historical sources Pseudo-Plutarch mention that she was accused of impiety. Sculptor Praxiteles offering a statue of Cupid his favorite work as a gift to Phryne. His reasoning was that only the Gods could sculpt a body so perfect and as such, killing or imprisoning her would be seen as blasphemy and disrespect to the Gods.