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FROM THE GREEK,
BY THE REV. WILLIAM BELOE.
IN FOUR VOLUMES.
THE FOURTH EDITION.
PRINTED FOR F. C. AND J. RIVINGTON; J. CUTHELL; J. NUNN ;
LONGMAN, HURST, REES, ORME, AND BROWN; J. RICHARD-
HER O DOTU S.
part of Thrace which stretches to the sea, has Scythia immediately contiguous to it; where Thrace ends, Scythia begins, through which the Ister passes, commencing at the southeast, and emptying itself into the Euxine. It shall be my business to describe that part of Scythia which is continued from the mouth of the Ister to the sea-coast. Ancient Scythia extends
106 That part of Thrace.]—This chapter will, doubtless, appear perplexed on a first and casual view : but whoever will be at the trouble to examine M. D'Anville's excellent maps, illustrative of ancient geography, will in a moment find every difficulty respecting the situation of the places ere described effectually removed.—T. Vol. III.