The Ancient Library

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CuRiosoLiTES,I.apeopleofLugdunensisIV., N.e. of the Osismii. Diocese de St. Mala. II. their capital, N.w. of Condate. Cor-seult, 5 m. w. from Dinan.

Curius m., a ra. of ^Etolia, N. of Chalcis, overlooking Pleuron ; whence, according to some writers, the Curites of ^Etolia de­rived their name.

Curium, an Argive city of Cyprus, 3. within Treton prom., E. at the mouth of Lycus fi. Noted for its copper ore. Episkopia.

Curmiliaca, a town of the Bellovaci, Bel-gica II., bet. Samarobriva N. and Csesaro-magus.

Curraphus, a town of the Strophi, Babyl., bet. Abara and Thamara.

Curta, Pannoniae, i. cj. C'rumerum.

Curtaia, a port of the OmanitEe, Arabise, s.w. of Cryptus portus. Kuriat.

Curubis, a maritime town of Zeugitana, bet. Clypea and Neapolis (1C). A colonia (Col. Fulvia). Gurba.

Curvancas m., a summit of the Alpes Car-nicse, N. of Tasinemetum.

Cusa fl., a r. of Mauritania Ting., falling into the Atlantic bet. Rusibis and Dyas fl.

CusvF., a town of Thebais, on the Nile, bet. Lycopoh's (35) and Hermupolis (24). Ku-sieh.

Cusiuis, a town of the Oretani, Tarraco-nensis, S.s.e. of Oretum.

Cusum, a town of Pannonia Inf., on the Danube, bet. Acimincum and Milata (10).

Cukub fl., poxtea Granua, a r. of the Quadi, Germania Magna, falling into the Danube at Acincum. Gran.

Cutatision, Colch., i. q. Cytsca.

CuTiti.E, I. a town of Sabinium, on Cuti-liensis lac., R., bet. Reate (it) and Intoro-crea ((»)» on ^*a Salaria. An Umbrian settlement. Paterno. II. larus, a lake of Sabinium, at CutiliiE; called the umbilicus, or navel, of Italy, being equidistant (7'* m.) from the two seas. Pozzo Ratiynano, Layo di Contiyliano.

Cutina, a fortress of the Piceni, near Cu-narus in. Citta Aquana.

Cvamon prom., a pr. on the N. coast of Crete, K. of Psacum prom. C. Maleca.

Cyamosvrus fl., a r. of Sicily, rising in Nchrodes m. w. of Adrianus fl., and, by its junction with that stream at Adranum, forming Symsethus fl. Trachino.

Cyane fl., a stream of Sicily, springing from the opening in the earth made by Pluto when carrying off Proserpine, and falling into the Anapus. According to Ovid, a transformation of the nymph Cyanc. II. n town of Lvcia, near Aperiw. Tris-tomo.

Cyanea ins., an isl. of Bithynia, S.e. of Coracium prom.

Cyanea (Symplegades, " dashers ;" Syn-dromades, Planctai, " wanderers") ins., two rocks within the entrance to the Bosporus Thracius. Fabled to be floating rocks, ever and anon dashing against each other. Pavonare.

Cyanes (Gyenus), a town of Ecretice, Colch., at the mouth of Cyaneus fl.

Cyaneus fi., a r. of Colchis, falling into the Euxine, bet. Tarsuras fl. and Sicanabis, at Cyanes.

Cyanum prom., a pr. of Crete, s. of Dic-tamuium. Cheronisi.

Cyathus fi., a r. of -^Etolia, which, after running through lakes Trichonius and Conope, falls into Achelous fl. N. of Co-nope. Neachio.

Cybale, a town of Chaldaea, bet. Thamara and Donantilia.

Cybelia, a maritime town of Ionia, s. of Erythrse.

Cybistra, a town of Tyanitis, Cappadocia, N.e. of Tyana. Kara-hissar.

Cycala, a demus of Attica, of the tribe ^Eantis.

Cycesium, a town of Pisatis, Elis, on Al-pheus fl., w. of Olympia.

Cychrea, the early name of Salamis, after the hero Cychreus.

Cyclades ins., islands in the^gean, around Delos. The islands comprehended within this designation were: Andros, Ceos, Ci-molus, Cythnus, Delos, Gyarus, Melos, Slyconus, Naxos, Olearus, Paros, Prepe-sinthus, Rheuea, Seriphus, Siphnus, Syros, and Tenos. Settled, I. by Phoenicians, Carians, and Leleges; 2. by Persians; and 3. by Athenians.

Cycladium, Bithynise, i. q. Lycadium.

Cyclopes (Chirogasteres), a caste of Phoeni­cians, devoted to architecture. The authors of the Cyclopean ediiiccs, still extant at Mycence, Argos, &c.

Cyclopis ins., an isl. of Rhodes, towards Syme ins.

Cyclopum scopuli, three Needle-islets of Sicily, E. bet. Acis and Adrix. Fa-riglioni.

Cydamus, a town of Libya Interior, w. of Thillabari.

Cydantid.i:, a demus of Attica, of the tribe yKgeis.

Cydathenmi:um, a demus of Attica, of the tribe Pandionis. The birth-place of Ni-cocbares, the comedian, and Andocydes, the orator.

Cvdxa, a port of Lycia, 8 m. from Hiera prom.

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All non-public domain material, including introductions, markup, and OCR © 2005 Tim Spalding.