Аре малко инглиш:
Although this term (as a collective concept, in the plural), used to denote 'the land of the Sclavinians' disappeared from the source towards the end of the ninth century, certain names of the separate Sclaviniae, named after the tribes that inhabited them, proved to be more stable. They were retained as regional toponyms for centuries. Among the few that have been preserved in written documents and in oral tradition even to the present day, the following, may be listed: Berzitia after the Bursyatsi in Central Macedonia (the areas of Bitolja, Ochrida, Prespa and Veles); Dragouvitia after the Dragouvites to the west a south-east of Thessalonica, along the lower reaches of the Vardar as far as Mount Olympus; Veleyezitia after the Veleyezites in Thessaly and as far as Thebes; Vayonetia (, Vayonetia) after the Vayonites in the Epirus, between Arta and Gjirokastra; Smolenia after the Smoleni in south-eastern Macedonia, between the lower reaches of the rivers Strouma and Mesta; Velikiya in the Western Rhodope; Rupchos after the Ruptsi in the central Rhodope as far as Mount Strandja, etc.
In the struggle for the return of its rule in the Balkan Peninsula, the Empire incessantly formed new theme segments of the chain, which should have encircled the Bulgaria and the Slavs. Towards the year 800, to protect Constantinople, the theme Macedonia, with its centre in Adrianople, was set up and for offensives against the Slavs, c. 805 or 807, the theme of Peloponnesus. Some time later, there appeared also the themes of Cephalonia (composed of the Ionian Islands), Dyrrachion and Thessalonica
Facta, non verba!