The name of this general is said to have signified an hundred eyes;
doubtless a Tartar title, denoting his vigilance and foresight. By the
Chinese historians, this general is named Pe-yen; which may have the
same signification. These historians attribute the conquest of Mangi,
or Southern China, to the indolence, debauchery, and extreme love of
pleasure of this emperor, whom they name Tou-Tsong. - Harris.
 The names of all places and provinces in the travels of Marco Polo, are
either so disguised by Tartar appellations, or so corrupted, that they
cannot be referred with any certainty to the Chinese names upon our
maps. Coiganzu, described afterwards as the first city in the
south-east of Mangi in going from Kathay, may possibly be Hoingan-fou,
which answers to that situation. The termination fou is merely
city; and other terminations are used by the Chinese, as tcheou
and others, to denote the rank or class in which they are placed, in
regard to the subordination of their governors and tribunals, which
will be explained in that part of our work which is appropriated to
the empire of China. - E.
 Or Guinsai, to be afterwards described. - E.
 It does not appear where these islands were, situated; whether Hainan
or Formosa, properly Tai-ouan, or Tai-wan, or the islands in the bay