Cothelas, also known as Gudila, (fl. 4th century BC) was a Getae king, who ruled an area near the Black Sea, between northern Thrace and the Danube. His polity also included the important port of Odessos. Around 341 BC he concluded a treaty with Macedonian king Philip II, becoming his vassal. This relation was further cemented when Cothelas' daughter, Meda of Odessa, became one of the Macedonian king's wives.
- Talbert, Richard (1988). Atlas of Classical History. Routledge. ISBN 0415034639.
- D. M. Lewis, John Boardman, Simon Hornblower, M. Ostwald, ed (2008). The fourth century B.C.. The Cambridge ancient history. 6 (7 ed.). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. ISBN 9780521233484.
Dacia topics Dacian tribes:Aedi · Albocense · Anartes · Apuli · Artakioi · Biephi · Biessoi · Buri · Carpi · Cauci · Ciaginsi · Clariae · Costoboci · Cotini · Crobidae · Daci · Getae · Moesi · Osi · Peukini · Piephigi · Potulatense · Predasense · Rhadacense · Saldense · Scaugdae · Sense · Suci · Terizi · Teurisci · Trixae · Tyragetae · Troglodytae Dacian kings: Culture and civilisation: Wars with the
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Meda of Odessa — (Ancient Greek: Μήδα Mḗda), was a Thracian princess, daughter of the king Cothelas of Getae and wife of king Philip II of Macedon. Philip married her after Olympias. When Philip died, Meda committed suicide so that she would follow… … Wikipedia
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