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Cyclopedia of Biblical, Theological and Ecclesiastical Literature [1]

( Βότρυς ; in Gr. this word means a Bunch of grapes; Βοστρύς in Theophan. Chorogr. p. 193; comp. Pomp. Mela, i, 12, 3), a town of the Phoenician coast, twelve Roman miles north of Byblus (Tab. Peut.), and a fortress of the robber tribes of Mount Libanus (Strabo, 16:p. 755), founded by Ethbaal, king of Tyre (Menander in Josephus, Ant. 8:13, 2). It was taken, with other cities, by-Antiochus the Great in his Phoenician campaign (Polyb. v, 68). It is still extant under the name Batrun, a small town, with a port and 300 or 400 houses, chiefly of Maronites (Chesney, Euphr-at. Exped. i, 454).

International Standard Bible Encyclopedia [2]

bot´ris ( Βότρυς , Bótrus  ; modern Batrûn ): A town of Phoenicia on the coast some miles North of Gebal (Byblus) on the southern side of the bold promontory called in classic times Theoprosopon. It is said to have been founded by Ithobal (Ethbaal), king of Tyre, whose daughter married Ahab (Josephus, Ant , VIII, xiii, 2). The town is not mentioned in Scripture.