Nicarchus in Harpers Dictionary of Classical Antiquities (1898)
（Νίκαρχος). A writer to whom are ascribed thirty-eight epigrams in the Greek Anthology. Of his personality nothing is known.
Nicarchus in Wikipedia
Nicarchus or Nicarch was a Greek poet and writer of the first century AD, best known for his epigrams, of which forty-two survive under his name in the Greek Anthology, and his satirical poetry. He was a contemporary of, and influence on, the better-known Latin writer Martial. A large proportion of his epigrams are directed against doctors. Some of his writings have been found at Oxyrhynchus in Egypt.
A fragment of Nicarchus:
The gloom of death is on the ravenís wing,
The song of death is in the ravenís cries:
But when Demophilus begins to sing,
The raven dies.
Nicarchus is also the name of a character in a play of Aristophanes, The Acharnanians.
Nicarchus was also the name of a Paeonian king.