|List of Prosopographies:
Sarikakis interprets the name differently: he sees 'Aristeas' as the father's name. The athlete in Pausanias and Eusebius is clearly the same man. Brunet interprets the victories enlisted in I.Strat. 1042 (= CIG 2723) as belonging to Aristeas, rather than to his son, as were Moretti's conclusions (1957, no. 780) after consulting 'the less than perfect version given in CIG'. I follow Brunet (and consequently Gouw) here in attributing the victories to Aristeas himself.
Uncertain Isthmionikes because the Isthmian victory is reconstructed, cf. Farrington (2012), 139 note 433: the inscription, CIG 2723, claimed the athlete completed the periodos; for the dating, cf. Farrington (2012), 139 note 431: references to the koinon of Asia and lack of reference to the Capitolia are primary reasons for the dating; the origin of the athlete is uncertain, cf. Farrington (2012), 139 note 432: the text defines him as 'Korazeus', implying Koraza - Farrington knows a Koranza, LGPN gives Korazeis. According to SEG, Koraza was a deme of Strotonikeia. Also Moretti refers to Aristeas as coming from Stratonikeia. Therefore we assume Aristeas came from Stratonikeia. The inscription gives various victories. For the Moretti nos., cf. Paus. 5.21.10; Farrington (2012), 139 note 431 does not think this passage is about the same Aristeas. - PK
The inscription from Stratonikeia is very fragmentary. I. Strat: Aristeas won the periodos in pale and pankration for men as the first of the people from Asia. He also was the first of the oikoumene to win the periodos in the periodos (i.e. in four years) (ll. 9-13: - [— Ὀλύμπια] Πύθια Νέμεα / [Ἴσθμια πρώτου τῶν ἀπὸ] / τῆς Ἀσίας ἀν/[δρῶν πάλην πα]νκράτιον, <π>ρώτο[υ] / [τῶν ἀπὸ τῆς οἰκου]μένης στεφανω̣/[θέντος τὴν περίοδ]ον ἐν περιόδῳ).
In 13 AD he became 'sixth after Herakles' to win the pankration and wrestling disciplines on the same day at the Olympia. He was the first of the athletic guild to win the periodos in the shortest amount of time (3 years).