First English edition of the Nuremberg chronicle: being the Liber chronicarum of Dr. Hartmann Schedel…

As previously stated Aegialeus reigned in Sicyonia as its first king.[Sicyonia is a small district in the northeast of Peloponnesus, bounded on the east by the territory of Corinth, Phlius and Cleonar, and on the north by the Corinthian Gulf. The area was probably somewhat less than 100 square miles. Its chief town was Sicyon, one of the oldest cities of Greece. It is said to have been originally called Aegialea after an ancient king, Aegialaus, but was finally called Sicyon. Because of its limited territory, it never attained much political importance. In the Persian war the Sicyonians sent ships to Salamis. They took part with the Spartans in the Peloponnesian war. Under the Romans it gradually declined, and in the time of Pausanias in the second century of the Christian era many of its public buildings were in ruins. Sicyon was for a long time an important seat of Greek art. It gave its name to one of the great schools of painting which was founded by Eupompus, and which produced Pamphilus and Apelles. It is also said to have been the earliest school of sculpture. The town was also celebrated for the taste and skill displayed in the various articles of dress made by its inhabitants, among which we find mention of a particular kind of shoe that was much prized in all parts of Greece.] The country was called Aegialia after him; now Peloponnesus. After him reigned Europs,[The name of two mythical personages, one a son of Aegialeus and king of Sicyon; the other a son of Phoroneus.] the second king; and the third was Telchin (Selchim) twenty years.[Perhaps this final clause should read: "and the third was Telchin (Selchim), [who ruled] twenty years.]

Apis,[Apis ruled tyrannically, and was slain by Telchin, his father, and Thelxion, his son.] the fourth king of Sicyonia, began his reign in the 45th year of Abraham and 35th year of Semiramis. He ruled twenty-five years. After him the country formerly known as Aegialia, was called Apia, and is now known as Peloponnesus.

Artus was the fifth king of the Assyrians. Under him (As Augustine writes) Isaac was born.

Thelxion, or Thessalion, was the fifth king of Sicyonia. In his reign the times were prosperous and happy; so after his death he was honored as a god, with scarifies and games. After him reigned Thauriacus, Tiramachus, at whose grave they also made sacrifices.

Xerxes (Xerses) is the ancient king of Assyria, also called Baleus, or Balancus. Under him Jacob was born. The above named Thauriacus reigned at the same time.

As one reckons 3430 years, a great flood occurred in Achaia in the time of Jacob and King Ogygus.[Ogygys, or Ogyges, sometimes called a Boeotian autochthon, and sometimes son of Boeotius, and king of the Hectanes, is said to have been the first ruler of the territory of Thebes, which was called after him Ogygia. In his reign the waters of Lake Copais rose above its banks and inundated the whole valley of Boeotia. This flood is usually called after him the Ogygian. The name of Ogyges is also connected with the Attic story, for in Attica an Ogygian flood is likewise mentioned.]