How a manuscript of Beethoven’s Symphony No. 1 is being discovered on the edge of Greece

A discovery of a manuscript from a Byzantine musical tragedy, the only one in existence, is leading to a new chapter in the story of ancient Greece.

It was discovered in the desert near the city of Bakhshto in the southern part of the Aegean Sea.

The manuscript was written by an unknown author in the late 12th century.

The Greek scholar of the same name is thought to have died around 1170.

In a letter, the man wrote that he had a copy of the first part of “Symphony No.1” from the library of the ancient city of Alexandria.

“I wish to thank you for this very valuable document, for it is the only known copy of this famous composition in the world,” the letter said.

It is one of only two surviving copies of the work, which was written in the 12th-century by the Byzantine composer Antonius Scarlatti.

It is unclear how much the copy has survived, but its contents have been described as being of exceptional quality.

The Greek Orthodox Church says the document was originally written in a form that was unknown to the time of the Emperor Justinian.

But it has been found on the outskirts of Baku.

The original manuscript has been described by some historians as “one of the finest pieces of classical literature,” and by others as “a masterpiece of Greek literature.”

It has been widely described as the earliest known copy in the Greek world, dating from about 1150.

The author was known as the author of a poem called “Antioch’s” and had written in Latin.

It comes at a time when Greece is struggling to recover from a series of devastating earthquakes and floods.

The government has declared a state of emergency to stem the damage.

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