This chapter examines the importance of Ajax’s suicide location in Sophocles’s Ajax in terms of his desire to “die well” and regain his lost honour. It tracks Ajax’s unexpected move from his initial, heralded suicide location – his hut in the Greek camp at Troy – to the hostile Trojan land. Here, Ajax creates a symbolic battlefield on which to die, and when the Atreidae attempt to expose his corpse, they both extend and legitimize this battlefield, thereby enabling Ajax’s partial return to honour as he is transformed from a perpetrator of hubris to a victim of the same.