The Ancient Library

Scanned text contains errors.




Segestanum emporium, the port of Se-gesta, in Sicily, at or near the mouth oi Simois fl., L.

Segestica, I. Tarraconensis, i. q. Segida. II. Pannoniie, i. q. Siscia.

Seggo, a town of Byzacene, bet. Zama (20) and Avula (10). Kissor.

Segisa, a town of the Contestani, Tarraco­nensis, on Tader fl., R., above Vergilia. A colonia (Julia).

Segisama, a town of the Vaccsei, s.w. of Segisamum.

Segisamum (Egisamum), a town of the Turmogidi, Tarraconensis, 92 m. E. from Legio. Sasamon.

Segisamunclum, a town of the Autrigones, Tarraconensis, 2 geog. m. E. from Viro-vesca.

Segissero, a town of the Lingones, Lugdu-nensis I., bet. Corobilium N.w. and Ande-matunum S.s.e.

Segxi, a people of Germania II., bet. the Eburones and the Treveri.

Segobia, I. a town of the Carpetani, Tar­raconensis. II. of the Vaccaei, Tarraco­nensis, N. of Augustobriga. A settlement of Gaulish Segobrigiaus. Cigudosa.

Segobodium, a town of the Sequani, Maxima Sequanorum, on the Arar, bet. Varcia N.w. and Visontio S.e. Seveux.

Segobriga, I. a town of the Edetani, on Pallantius fl., N.w. of Saguntum. Se-gorbe. II. capital of the Celtiberi, Tarra­conensis, near the Tagus, L., towards its source, bet. Mantua N.W. and Valeponga E. Founded by Segobrigian colonists from Massilia. Noted for its excellent lapis specularis. Priego.

Segobrigii, a Ligurian people, occupying the country about Massilia, in Gaul, at the time of the Phocsean immigration.

Segodunum, I. a town of the Curiones, Gennaniae, on Mcenus fl., R., above Loco-ritum. Wurtzburg. II. postea Ruteni, capital of the Ruteni, Aquitania I., bet. Carantomagus w. and Ad Silanum N.e. Rhodes.

Segontia (Saguntia), I. a town of the Are-vacse, Tarraconensis, S.e. of Clunia. Si-guenza. II. of the Celtiberi, Tarraconen­sis, w. of Csesar Augusta. III. of the Turtetani, Beetica, bet. Ceret N.w. and Asindum S.e.

Segontium, a port of the Ordovices, Brit.,

opposite Mona ins.

Segora, a town of the Cambolectri, Aqui­tania II., bet. Condivicnum N.w. and Limomim S.e.

Segoregii, a tribe of Salyes, Narbonensis, on the S.e. shore of Astromela stagnum.

Segovini, a people of Alpes Cottiae, conti­guous to the Segusini. Vallee de Sezane.

Segovinum, capital of the Segovini. Se-guin.

Segusiani (Sebusiani, Segusini), a people of Lugdunensis I., on the Arar and Rhone fii., R., bet. Assa Paulini and Vienna.

Segusium, capital of the Segusini, in Gallia Transpadana, on Duria Min. fl., bet. Ad Martem (16) and Ad Duodecim (12), on Via Aurelia. The death-place of Cottius. Suza.

Segustero, a town of the Vulgientes, Nar­bonensis, on Druentia fl., bet. Epotium and Alaunium. Sister on.

Segusto, a town of Narbonensis, towards Nemausus. Sagricrs.

Seirje, a village of Arcadia, E. of Psophis.

Seih mons, I. a range of in. extending bet. Asphaltites lacus and yElanites sinus. II. a m. near Kirjath-jearim.

Selachusa ins., an isl. of Argolis, in Sa-ronicus sin., over against Spiraeum prom.

Selaim, " rock," the Punic name of Solun-tum, in Sicily.

Selampura, a town of India e. Gangem, on CEdanes fl., L.

Selanus, a town of Thebais, on the Nile, R., bet. Passalon and Panopolis.

Selasia, a town of Laconia, at the conflu­ence of CEnus and Gorgylus ffl., in a defile bet. Evas and Olympus. Noted for the defeat of Cleomenes. In ruins in Pau-sanias's time.

Selbonitis, a district of Ammonitis, on Arnon fl.

Sele (Sile), a town of Lower Egypt, 28 m. E. from Thaubasium. The station of the Ala Prima jEgyptiorum. SaleAieh.

Selediba ins., Selandiba, the local name of Taprobane.

Selenespolis, the Greek name of Luna, in Etruria.

Selensis, a town of the Lacetani, Tarraco­nensis, N.w. of Cortona. Solsona.

Selemnus fl., a r. of Achaia, falling into Coriuthiacus sin. w. of Boline.

Seleoboreia, a town of Armenia Minor, bet. Nicopolis (21) and Caltiorissa (15).

Seleucia, I.jyrzwsZochasia, a city of Baby­lonia, on the Tigris, 45 m. N. from Baby­lon, over against Ctesiphon. Enlarged by Seleucus Nicator. El Madain. II. Tra­chea, surnamed Tracheotis, a city of Cilicia Trachea, onCalycadnus fl,, R., towards its mouth. Founded by Seleucus Nicator. The seat of a distinguished school of phi­losophy and literature. The birth-place of the peripatetics, Athenseus and Xenar-chus. Selefkieh. III. (Samulias), town

About | First



page #  
Search this site
All non-public domain material, including introductions, markup, and OCR © 2005 Tim Spalding.