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PAO I

CHAP. L.

Of My (is—The site and remains—Graves, &c.—An oratory—Another—

R<uined churches and monasteries—Of Tliymbria—Gnats and flies. . .. 190

CHAP. LI.

The lake of Myus—An islet—A rock in the lake—Another islet—An-

other—J unction of the lake with the Maeander—Altars and niches.... 194

CHAP. LII.

First discovery of Myfts—To Mersenet—To Miletus—To Oranduick—

The night—To Suki and Smyrna—Remark on the water-course in the

plain—Account of a journey in 1673—Remarks on it........... . 197

CHAP. LIII.

The Meander muddy—The bed—Its course to the lake—To the sea—

Change in the face of the region—Its ancient geography—The islands

before Miletus—The rocks of Osebasha—Increase of land—Its pro-

gress unnoticed—Future encroachments 201

CHAP. UV.

We enter Caria—At Ghauzocleu—Booths of the Turcomans—lasus—

Remains of the city —The sepulchres—Inscriptions—Iasian marbles at

Scio—Journey continued 207

CHAP. LV.

Increase of land—Hillock in a plain—Booths of the Turcomans—Site of

Bargylia—Of Kindye—Of Caryanda—We arrive at Mylasa—The

Turkish play of the Jarrit—Our visit to the aga.......... 212

CHAP. JLVI.

Of Mylasa—-The temple of Augustus—A column—Of Euthydemus—

An arch, or gateway—Other remains—A sepulchre—One cut in the

rock—Temples of Jupiter—Of the double-hatchet. 215

CHAP. LVH.

To Eski-hissar—Remains of Stratonicea—Its history—Mount Taurus—

Temples of Hecate and Jupiter—Inscriptions—Introduction of to-

bacco and coffee into Turkey—Answer to a query 221

CHAP. LVIII.

From Mylasa to lasus—To Meudelet—A temple—An ancient town—Of

Labranda and the temple of Jupiter—'Inscriptions—The mountain—

We re-enter Ionia 225
CHAP. LIX.

We leave My us—The mountain by Mendelet—Sources of a river—

At Carpuseli—Sepulchres and a stadium—Other remains—Alabanda

The river Harpassus—The Maeander 229

CHAP. LX.

Pococke's journey to Carpuseli—To Mylasa—To Eski-hissar, or Stra-

tonicea, and places adjacent—To Arabi-hissar, or Alinda 233

CHAP. LXI.

Of Guzel-hissar—Intelligence of the plague—The basha—Fright of

our janizary—Magnesia—The river Lethoeus—The remains—Of

Hylce—Distance from Ephesus and Tralles 235

CHAP. LXII.

Of Tralles and Nysa—Characa—Tralles restored by Augustus Cssar—

Destroyed by the Turks—Rebuilt—Of Brula, Mastaura, and Armata 240

CHAP. LXIII.

We arrive at Sultan-hissar—Of Eski-hissar—The supposed site of

Tralles—Nysa—Approach to Tralles and Nysa—The remains of

Tralles—Origin of Sultan-hissar—Proximity of Tralles and Nysa—

Continue our journey '. .. . 244

CHAP. LXIV.

Of Antiochia, Coscinia, andOrthosia—Picenini's route to Nosli—To Jeni-

sheir—To Geyra—To Ipsili-hissar—To Laodicea—Remarks—Po-

cocke's route to Jeni-sheir and Geyra—Roads, and distances of places . 247

CHAP. LXV.

Our journey continued—The Asian meadow—We cross the Maeander

Carura—Ruin of a bridge—A hot spring 252

- CHAP. LXVI.

Our journey continued—Temple of Men Carus—Denisli—The Turks

uncivilized—Arrive at Laodicea—Our tent beset—Our janizary

seized—Behaviour of an aga—Thieves—The weather 254

CHAP. LXVII.

Of Laodicea—The amphitheatre—An inscription—A ruin—The odeum

—Other remains, and two theatres—The hill—The rivere—Modern

history of Laodicea 250
CHAP. LXVIII.

theatre—A stratagem of Antiochus—Other remains—The hill, and

Pactolus—The village—Ruin of a temple—Perhaps of Cybele 290

CHAP. LXXVI.

The road to Ephesus—OfLarissa—The region called Asis—Hypaepa—

Birghe—The road from Pergamum to Sardes 296

CHAP. LXXVII.

Chishull's journey to Birghe—To Tyria—To Ephesus—Account of Tyria 299

CHAR LXXVIII.

We cross the Hermus—At Bazocleu—The Gygaean lake—Its history—

The cemetery of the Lydian kings—The barrow of Alyattes—Custom

of the Greeks—Remarks on the barrow—The difficulty of examining

its contents—Of the ancient Lydians 301

CHAP. LXXIX.

We re-gain the road to Magnesia—The weather—AtDurguthli—To Mount

Sipylus—Of the city Sipylus and Sale—To Magnesia—Of Niobe.... 305

- . CHAP. LXXX.

History of Magnesia—The present town—The royal mosques—A

mausoleum—The castle—Of the Hyllns 308

CHAP. LXXXI.

Our embarrassment—Insecurity at Magnesia—The plague at Thyatira

—We set out for Smyrna—At Hadgilar—At Sedicui—A Greek.... 310

CHAP. LXXXII.

Of Sedicui—Manner of watering the gardens—An engine—The moun-

tain—Our house—Provisions—Our market man—Misconduct of a ser-

vant—Our manner of living—The tettix—The weather—An earthquake 314

CHAP. LXXXHI.

Beginning of the plague—Some accidents—Its fury—Its probable cause

—How communicated—Not pestilential, or in the air—Uncontrouled

—Infatuation of the Turks « 321

CHAP. LXXXIV.

Duration of the plague—It appears at Sedicui—Its cessation—We

return to Smyrna—Prepare to leave Asia 325

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