This talk focuses on a history of immigrants from Phoenician city-states—Sidon, Asheklon, and Kition on Cyprus—living in Athens in the fourth century BCE. What were the effects of migration on the Phoenician immigrants? What were the effects of migration on Athens? Using a series of bilingual inscriptions, Demetriou shows: first, that Phoenician-speaking immigrants adopted or created practices that allowed them to adapt to migration as individuals; second, that they formed immigrant communities that mediated their interactions with the political authorities of their host state; and, third, that migration led to the construction of new immigrant identities. Together, these three points reveal the adaptive practices and new identities that enabled immigrant integration in the Greek world.