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Heaton Wilks, Esqj
Of the first migrations of Noah's offspring from Armenia; of the parts of the earth to which they paffed from time to time; and a general view $f the farther passage and changes of the defcendants of Japhet northward and westward,
^*j|HE task I have undertaken I own to be of H T W r an arduous nature, and yet it would be an un¥ pardonable omission not to attempt throwing ,t^r^tt? some light upon a subject as yet in obscurity; and although it is a subject of the most remote antiquity, I have great hopes of clearing up some matters that may give fatisfaction to thofe who delight in the study of ancient history.
In examining a great number of historians who have mentioned the Celts, I cannot find that the most ancient of them have had much, if any, notion of what is written in the books of Moses; and the more modern writers have chiefly limited themselves to later times, confining their accounts to the several migrations, revolutions, policy,