Imágenes de páginas

Quadratus, apologist for the christian reli-
gion in the time of Adrian

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Recognitions: in the second century
Rheticius, Bp. of Autun, in Gaul


Rufinus, presbyter of Aquileia




Sabinus, an Arian ecclesiastical historian
Salvian, presbyter of Marseilles
Saturninus, a heretic

Another Sedulius


Serapion, Bp. of Antioch

Serapion, Bp. of Thmuis, in Ægypt




Severian, Bp. of Galbala, in Syria
Severus, Alexander

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Severus, Septimius
Severus, Sulpicius

Sextus in the second century

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Scythian, one of Mani's predecessors: in
the third century

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Secundinus, of Rome, a Manichæan author
Cæcilius Sedulius

Sibylline Oracles: in the second century
Silvanus, Bp. of Gaza, in Palestine

Sisinnius, a disciple of Mani
Socrates, the ecclesiastical historian

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Soter, Bp. of Rome

Sozomen, the ecclesiastical historian
Spartian, one of the writers of the Augustan

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200 ii. 264

347 iii. 270
412 viii. 278'
150 viii. 552
401 iv. 570

222 vii. 329

202 vii. 308

401 iv. 573'

ii. 262

ii. 333

310 iii. 221

550 viii. 148

300 iii. 267
440 V. 171

390 iv. 391

164 i. 311

440 V. 172

306 vii. 468

Stephen, Bp. of Laodicea


Symmachus, præfect of Rome





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Thallus: time not known

Themison, a Montanist


Theodore, Bp. of Heraclea, in Thrace
Theodore, Bp. of Mopsuestia, in Cilicia

Theodotus, Bp. of Laodicea, in Syria
Theodotus, the tanner, an Unitarian
Theognostus, of Alexandria
Theonas, Bp. of Alexandria
Theophilus, Bp. of Antioch
Theophilus, Bp. of Cæsarea

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Triphyllius, Bp. in Cyprus

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Terebinthus, one of Mani's predecessors :
in the third century

Testaments of the twelve patriarchs: in the
second century

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Tiberian, of Spain, a Priscillianist
Tichonius, a Donatist writer

Titus, Bp. of Bostra, in Arabia

Toldoth Jeschu, written in the 14th or 15th

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A. D.


280 iii. 146

110 vi. 641

200 ii. 326

384 viii. 220

450 viii. 137


Valens, deacon of Elia, or Jerusalem,
martyr in Dioclesian's persecution
Valentinus (the gnostic) in the second cen-


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. 1070 V. 157

390 iv. 338

380 iii. 563

362 iii. 272

vi. 558

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282 iii. 148

290 iii. 153

181 ii. 203


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340 iv. 234

233 ii. 589

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Valerian, and Gallienus, emperors
Valesians, an obscure sect


Victor, Bp. of Rome

Victor of Antioch: a Commentary upon
St. Mark's gospel, ascribed to him
Victor Tununensis

Victorinus, Bp. of Pettaw, in Germany

C. M. Victorinus Afer
Vincentius Lirinensis
Vitellius, a Donatist
Ulphilas, Bp. of the Goths


Vopiscus, one of the Augustan writers


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Xiphilinus, a christian, wrote an Epitome of
Dion Cassius: in the 11th century

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253 vii. 361

ii. 600 viii. 61


196 ii. 324

401 iv. 581

566 V. 124

290 iii.


360 iv. 254

434 V. 41

344 iii. 563

365 iii. 602

222 vii. 334

306 vii. 470

vii. 187

425 viii. 93

thine heart, that God hath raised him from the dead, thou shalt be saved," Rom. x. 9. See also Acts xxvi. 23; 2 Tim. ii. 8.

But I will detain you a little longer upon this head, to show both these things particularly.

I. By our Saviour's resurrection is always intended a resurrection to an endless life, without dying any more.' This is sometimes expressed; when not expressed, it is implied. "Whom God has raised up, (saith St. Peter,) having loosed the pains of death, because it was not possible that he should be holden of it," Acts ii. 24.-St. Paul at Antioch, in Pisidia; "And as concerning that he raised him from the dead, now no more to return to corruption," Acts xiii. 34.-" Knowing that Christ, being raised from the dead, dieth no more; death hath no more dominion over him," Rom. vi. 9.

When not expressed, it is implied. St. Peter, in his discourses to Cornelius, makes no express mention of Christ's ascension, but preaches only his resurrection, as a proof that he was made Lord of all. Acts x. 40, 42. And the same apostle saith, that "God has begotten us again to a lively hope, by the resurrection of Christ from the dead," &c. 1 Pet. i. 3, 4. St. Paul often







ABERCIUS MARCELLUS, to whom Asterius Urbanus in-

scribed his books against the Montanists, volume ii. page 412
Abgarus, king of Edessa, his letter to our Saviour, and our
Saviour's rescript, with remarks, vi. 596—605
Ablabius, a Novatian bishop, iii. 103

Abominations standing in the holy place, explained, vi. 408.
Abraxas, this name and the gems called Abraxai, as used by the
Basilidians, viii. 352, 370–375. these gems used as charms
by the heathens, 375. an examination of Montfauçon's figures,
377-381. from these gems the heathenish custom of using
Abrasadabra as a charm, 383. arguments from Beausobre
that these gems were not used by christians, and that
Abraxas was not the god of the Basilidians, 383-387. it
was the first of their 365 heavens, or the chief of the 365
angels, 374

Abulpharagius, see Bar-Hebræus

Acacius, Bp. of Cæsarea, iii. 583. wrote the life of his prede-
cessor Eusebius, iv. 72

Acclamations, see Applauses

Acesius, a Novatian bishop at Constantinople, said to have been
at the council of Nice, iii. 97. what Constantine said to him,
ib. commended, 99

Achaia, the extent of that province, i. 34

Achillas, presbyter and catechist, afterwards bishop of Alexan-
dria, iii. 156

Acme, a Jewess, put to death at Rome, i. 360

Acosta (Uriel) whipped in the synagogue at Amsterdam, i. 43

Acts of Andrew, and Thomas, and John, and other apostles,

ii. 605. iii. 429, 434-5. iv. 97, 106, 132

Acts, or journeying of the apostles, forged by Leucius, viii.


Acts of the Apostles, why so called, iv. 569. the importance of this book, ii. 174-5, 279-80. v. 143. observations upon it, v. 388-398; in what part of the N. T. placed by the ancients, ii. 300-1. vi. 335-6, 346

Referred to by Clement of Rome, ii. 40, 41. by Ignatius, 82. Polycarp, 102. Just. Martyr, 133. the martyrs at Lyons, 162. Polycrates, 261. the Testaments of the Twelve Patriarchs, 360-1. the Recognitions, 372-3. and the Acts of Paul and Thecla, 333. quoted, and ascribed to St. Luke by Irenæus, 173. by Clement of Alexandria, 225, 234-5, 237. and by Tertullian, 279. received by the Nazaræan christians, vi. 386. quoted, and ascribed to St. Luke by Origen, ii. 495, 499. an uncontested book, and a book of authority, according to the same, 499, 500. received by Asterius Urbanus, 414. Hippolytus, 426, 436. received and quoted by Dionysius of Alexandria, 647, 695. by Cyprian, iii. 22. Pontius, 56. the author of Rebaptizing, 70. joined with the epistles in Cyprian's time, 51. a remarkable quotation of this book, 73. probably received by Novatus, 113-14. and the Novatians, 121. received by Commodian, 134. Victorinus, 176. Methodius, 194. Pamphilus, 229. Peter, Bp. of Alexandria, 239. received and quoted as a book of authority by Archelaus, Bp. in Mesopotamia, 258. Serapion, Bp. of Thmuis, 271. Titus of Bostra, 274. Didymus of Alexandria, 401. and Theodore of Mopsuestia, iv. 395, 402. both these wrote commentaries upon this book, 302, 395. whether received by the Manichees, iii. 341-2, 399–402. received by some of the Paulicians, 448. referred to by Arnobius, 478. by the other Arnobius, 480. by Lactantius, 535. the author of the book of the Deaths of Persecutors, 548. well known in Africa, 551. received by the Donatists, who in general received the same scriptures with other christians; this book in particular, which is largely quoted by Petilian and Tichonus, Donatist writers, 564-5. received by the Arians, who likewise received the same books of scripture which other christians did, 581-2. a book universally acknowledged, according to Eusebius of Cæsarea, iv. 96, 118. ascribed by him to St. Luke, 99, 100, 118. who is sometimes said by him to have been of Antioch, and a physician. Quoted by Adamantius, ⚫ author of a Dialogue against the Marcionites, 167. ascribed to Luke by Athanasius, 157, and Epiphanius, 189. received and appointed to be publicly read, by the Apostolical Constitutions, 226. mentioned in the 85th apostolical canon, 230. quoted by Lucifer of Cagliari, 249. Faustinus, 251. Gregory of Illiberis, 253. Victorinus, 256. Gregory Nazianzen, 287. Ephrem, 310. Optatus, 328. ascribed to St. Luke by Amphilochius, 292.

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