Actaeas; that is, Atticas, Athenienses, nave, Demophoöntis; from the Greek word ἀκτν̀, the shore; because Attica is a region on the coast, much beaten by the waves.
Sithonisunda; the waves that beat the Thracian coast. We learn from Gellius, that Sithon was an ancient name of Thrace; whence the frequent use of Sithonis and Sithonius among the poets, in speaking of that kingdom. Thus Horace calls the snow of Thrace, “Sithouianix.” (Od. 3.26.10)
P. Ovidius Naso. The Epistles of Ovid, translated into English prose, as near the original as the different idioms of the Latin and English languages will allow; with the Latin text and order of construction on the same page; and critical, historical, geographical, and classical notes in English, from the very best commentators both ancient and modern; beside a very great number of notes entirely new. Anne Mahoney. edited for Perseus. London. J. Nunn, Great-Queen-Street; R. Priestly, 143, High-Holborn; R. Lea, Greek-Street, Soho; and J. Rodwell, New-Bond-Street. 1813.
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