Obrazy na stronie
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Regeneration, what men profess in it,

57.
Relics prohibited, 320.
Religious Education universal in Ed.

ward VI.'s reign, 49; discontinued,
49; Services in the vulgar tongue,

50; in Latin only, 51.
Reviling against Ridley, 222.
Rial or royal, 382.
Ridley, Nicholas, biographical notice

of, i; origin of the name, i; his
descent, ii; at school at Newcastle
upon Tyne, ii; entered at Pembroke
College, ii; B.A., ii; elected Fellow
of University College, Oxford, but
declined the honour, ii; Fellow of
Pembroke College, Cambridge, ii ;
M.A., iii; College agent for Tylney,
Soham, and Saxthorpe Churches, iii;
went to Paris, and studied at the Sor-
bonne, iii; returned to England, Jun.
Treasurer of Pembroke College, iv;
Senior Proctor, iv; signed the decree
against the Pope's supremacy, at
Cambridge, iv; B.D., iii; Chaplain
to the University, and Public Orator,
iii; Chaplain to Archbishop Cranmer,
iii; Vicar of Herne, iv; Master of
Pembroke College and D.D., V;
Chaplain to Henry VIII., v; Pre-
bendary of Canterbury, ii; Pre-
bendary of Westminster, iii; Vicar
of Soham, iii; Bishop of Rochester,
v; Commissioner to visit Cambridge,
iii; Bishop of London, v; nominated
Bishop of Durham, ii; excepted
from the amnesty by Mary, iii; com-
mitted to the Tower, July 1553, jii;
sent to Oxford to dispute, iii; Mar-
tyrdom, Oct. 16, 1555, iii ; preaches
the funeral sermon of Francis I., v;
his personal appearance, vi; his
learning, vi; his courtesy to Bishop
Heath, vi ; his domestic arrange-
ments, vii ; kindness to Bishop Bon-
ner's mother, viii; persecuted by
Bonner, viii; how converted to the
Reformation, viii; his interview with
the Princess Mary, x; his foreboding
of his own death, xi; his character,
xii; Quarles' lines concerning, xii ;
his share in the Book of Common
Prayer, xii; his influence with Ed.
ward VI., xiii; causes the king to
found Bridewell, Christ's Hospital,
and St Bartholomew's Hospital, xiii;
list of his works from Tanner, xiii ;
which of his works preserved, xvi;
his treatise de abominationibus se-
dis Romanæ,' 371; his annotations
on Tonstall, 373; his collection of
Writings, 373 ; sends his disputation
in writing to Dr Weston, 375; re-
quests Weston to shew his written
replies to the higher House of the
Convocation, 376; his opinion con-
cerning Transubstantiation, 15; care
of souls committed to, 15; in danger
of death from the laws, 15; careless

as to being called a Protestant, 15;
his treatise against Transubstantia.
tion, 1; his Piteous Lamentation,
47 ; his treatise on Image-worship,
81; declares the office of God's word,
56 ; speaks not to the contemner, 58 ;
entreats Latimer to pray for him,
146; declaration concerning Tran-
substantiation, 171; his Præfatio et
Protestatio in English, 192; his con-
scientious dissent from Romanism,
193; complains of lack of books,
193 ; submitteth to the Church of
Christ, 193; is answered by Dr Wes.
ton touching the lack of books, 193;
is permitted time to prepare his an-
swers, 194; demands notaries to re-
port his answers, 194; chooses Jewel
and Mounson as reporters, 194; an-
swers to the first proposition and de-
nies Transubstantiation, 194 ; ex-
plains his answer to the first propo-
sition aforesaid, 195 ; proposes three
doubts, 195; interrupted in his pre-
face by Dr Weston, 195; confirms
his answer to the first proposition
aforesaid, 197; proves Transubstan.
tiation inconsistent with Scripture,
197 ;—with the articles of the Faith,
199 ;— with the Institution of the
Lord's Supper, 199; to profane holy
things, 199; interrupted by Pie, 199;
accused of blasphemy by Weston,
200; is forced to leave the read-
ing of his “ Præfatio," 200; proves
Transubstantiation to maintain need.
less miracles, 200;—to give occasion
for heresy, 200 ;-to be inconsistent
with the Fathers, 200; his confession
of Faith, 201.; quotes the Fathers in
support of his Confession of Faith,
201; the second proposition brought
against him at Oxford, 202; replies
to the second proposition, 202; ex-
plains his reply to the second propo-
sition, 202; confirms his reply to the
proposition aforesaid, 203; speaks of
the Analogy of the Sacraments, 205;
commends the works of Bertram,
206 ; brought to a right knowledge
of the Sacrament, 206; the third pro-
position brought against him at Ox-
ford, 206; answers to the third pro-
position, 206; explains his answer to
the third proposition, 207; confirms
his answer to the proposition afore-
said, 208 ; proves that no priest but
Christ can sacrifice for sin, 208 ;-
that there is but one sacrifice of the
Church, 208; distinguishes between
the order of Aaron, and that of Mel-
chisedek, 208 ; shews the vanity of
the Mass, 208; disproves the neces-
sity of a daily oblation, 209;—the
propitiatory character of the Mass,
209; adduces further arguments con-
cerning the Mass, 209; quotes scrip-
ture to the same effect, 209; notes
the distinction between the bloody
and unbloody sacrifice, 209; quotes
the opinion of the Fathers as to the
“ unbloody sacrifice," 211; appeals
to a more competent tribunal, 212;
appeals to Almighty God, 212; op-
posed by Dr Smith, 212; speaks
Christ's ascent into Heaven, 213;
reproves the illogical argument and
equivocations of Dr Smith, 214; ar-
gues as to the perpetual sitting of
Christ at the right hand of the Fa-
ther, 214; passages from his own
MS., 217-221; explains the opinions
of Chrysostom and Bernard as to the
Ubiquity of Christ, 215 et seq.; ex-
plains how Christ took up his body
and yet left it with us, 224 ; quali-
fies some remarks of St Chrysostom,
224; reproves the reviling of Dr
Weston, 225; asserts that he com-
pelled no man to subscribe to the
Catechism, 226; put forth no Cate-
chism, 227; set his hand to the Cate-
chism, but did not write it, 227 ; said
by the judges to have had the Cate-
chism attributed to him by Cranmer,
227 ; expresses his disbelief that
Cranmer so asserted, 227; cites the
opinion of Theophylact on the Sa-
craments, 229 ; answered by Ogle-
thorpe, 229; speaks English in his
disputation, 225; shews how we are
sprinkled with Christ's blood, 225;
his answers termed ridiculous by the
judges, 225; asserts that Christ gave
us really and truly his flesh, 234;
disputed against by Dr Glyn, 234;
contumeliously treated by Dr Glyn,
235; called a shifter away of Scrip-
ture and the Fathers, 235; worship-
ped Christ in the Sacrament, 235;
held the true body of Christ' to be
sacramentally in the Eucharist, 236;
explains the meaning of the word

236; hissed at by the
people, 238; appeals to God's judge-
ment, 238; declares the Eucharist to
be a Sacrament, 239; rejects the
Council of Lateran, 246; accepts the
Council of Nice, 248; asserts the
Lamb of God to be in Heaven, 248;
denies an alleged Canon of the Coun.
cil of Nice, 249; disputed against by
one whom he knew not, 249 ; denies
any agreement about Transubstantia.
tion between the Eastern and Western
Churches at the Council of Florence,
or elsewhere, 249; contradicted on
this point by Dr Cole, 250 ; reasserts
his previous statement, 250; his ex-
planation of the words ‘unbloody
sacrifice,' 250; his sentiments as to
worshipping the body of Christ, 251;
his last examination, 255; his last
examination conducted by the Bi.
shops of Lincoln, Gloucester and
Bristol, 255; tried first, before La-
timer, 256 ; stood bareheaded to hear
his accusation, 256; put on his cap

at the naming of the Pope, 256; re-
fuses to acknowledge the authority
of the Legate, 256; reproved by the
Bishop of Lincoln for not putting off
his cap, 256; replies to the Bishop
of Lincoln, 257; reverences the per-
son, but not the Legacy, of Cardinal
Pole, 257 ; reverences not the Pope,
258; his cap taken off by one of the
Beadles, 259; exhorted to recant,
259; replies again to the Bishop of
Lincoln, 261; notes three points in
the Bishop of Lincoln's discourse,
first, that the See of Rome was found.
ed by Peter, 261;-secondly, that the
Fathers agree to this, 261;—that
Ridley himself was once of the same
opinion, 261; replies to the first
point, 261; declares the Church to
be founded on Christ's truth, 262;
expounds the words of Christ to
Peter, 262; notes the lineal descent
of the Roman Bishops, 262; notes
why the Roman Bishops have been
esteemed more than other Bishops,
262; notes the precedency in England
of the See of Lincoln, 263; concedes
honour to Rome so long as Rome
was worthy, 263; proves by the tes-
timony of Gregory that the Pope is
Antichrist, 263 ; notes the four Pa.
triarchs of St Augustine's time, 263 ;
replies to the charge of apostasy,
264; cites St Paul as having been
once a persecutor, 264; sent by the
Council to exhort Gardiner, Bishop
of Winchester, 264; severe against
Anabaptists, 264; never a favourer
of Transubstantiation, 264; defends
and explains his Sermon at Paul's
Cross, 265; argues with the Bishop
of Lincoln as to the meaning of
St Augustine with respect to Ro-
man supremacy, 265; rebukes those
who spoke irreverently of the Sacra-
ment, 265; exhorted to submit him-
self to the Pope, 266 ; promised re-
conciliation, 266 ; threatened with
punishment, 267 ; acknowledges an
universal Church, 268 ; refuses to
confine the Church to Rome, 268;
cites Vincentius Lyrinensis in sap-
port of his opinion, 268 ; accuses the
Roman Church of divers faults, 268;
explains certain apostolic precepts,
268; his opinions required in direct
answers, 270; promised a copy of
the Articles against him, 270; pro-
mised pen, ink, and paper and books,
270; articles against him and Lati-
mer-five in number, 270-1; exami.
ned upon the articles brought against
him, 272; remonstrates on being
hurried in his answers, 272; states
what justice required in his case,
272; compares his treatment with
that of Christ, 272; unjustly accused
of making the king Pilate, 272;
compares his accusers with Caiaphas,

« worship,

272; promised a day to prepare his
answers, 272; protests against the
authority of the judges, 272; not
suffered to give his reasons for pro-
testing, 273; answers to the first
article of accusation, 273; his answer
not understood, 273; gives another
answer which is received, 273; shews
that it is impossible to answer yes or
no, 273; answers to the second article
of accusation, 274; his answer not re-
ceived, 274; gives another reply, 274;
determined to have answered the se-
cond article affirmatively, 275; cites
Augustine on the Sacraments, 275;
answers to the third article of accu-
sation, 275; his answer to the third
article declared to be affirmative,
276; replies to the fourth article of
accusation, 276; replies to the fifth
article of accusation, 276; his reply
to the first article not understood,
276; remanded till next day to an-
swer again, 276; ordered to have
pen, ink, and paper, 276; his appear-
ance on the second day's session, 277;
seated at a table covered with silk,
277; again_required to remove his
cap at the Pope's name, but refuses
as before, 277; the former examina.
tion of, recapitulated, 278; argues
again on the words of St Augustine
touching the supremacy of the Ro-
man See, 279; objects to Bishop
White's book of extracts, 279; re-
futes an argument founded on Cyril,
280 ; reproves the irreverent terms of
the Bishop of Lincoln, 281; writes
an answer to the first article, 281;
his answer taken from him by Bishop
White's order, 281 ; not allowed to
read his answer, 281; his third an-
swer to the first article declared to be
blasphemous by the Commissioners,
282; his third answer to the first
article examined by the Commis-
sioners, 282; his answer only read
by parts, 282; refers his judges to
his written replies, 282; exhorted to
recant by Brooks, Bishop of Glou.
cester, 282; said to lean to his own
singular wit, 283; the main support
of the Reformation, 283 ; accused by
Brooks of self-conceit, 283; refuses
to allow that Cranmer depended on
him, 284; gently exhorted by the
Bishop, of Lincoln to turn, 285;
granted leave to speak forty words,
Ž85; begins to speak about the su-
premacy, 285; stopped by Dr Wes-
ton, 285; assured that it was grievous
to condemn him, 285; condemned by
Dr White, Bishop of Lincoln, as
Commissioner, 286; communication
between, and Dr Brooks, Bishop of
Gloucester, Dr Marshall, Vice-Chan-
cellor, and others, 286, refuses the
offer of mercy made by Bishop
Brooks, 287 ; not taken for a true

Bishop by the papists, 288; degraded
from the office of a priest, 288; re-
fuses to put on the surplice to be
degraded, 288 ; has the surplice put
on him, 289; inveighs against the
"trinkets" appertaining to the Mass,
289; the chalice and wafer held in
his hand, 289; the office of preaching
taken from him, 289; deprived of the
surplice, 290; desires conference with
Bishop Brooks, 290 ; recommends
Bertram on the Sacrament, 290;
speaks of his worldly affairs, 290;
pleads for certain poor men, 290;
complaints that what he had bestowed
when Bishop of London on his
sister's husband, is unlawfully taken
away, 290; reads his supplication
to Bishop Brooks, 291; asserts that
he could not be charged with any
open crime, 291; confesses his sin.
ful nature, 291; bidden to repent by
the Warden of a certain College, 292;
his behaviour on the night previous
to his Martyrdom, 292; speaks of his
suffering as a marriage, 292; com-
forts his sorrowing friends, 292; re-
fuses to have any one to sit up with
him, 292; his behaviour at the time
of his Martyrdom, 293; his dress
suitable to his episcopal dignity, 293;
looked towards Bocardo in hope to
see Cranmer, 293 ; brought to the
stake in company with Latimer, 293;
kisses the stake, and prays beside it,
294 ; wishes to answer Dr Smith's
sermon, 295 ; refuses to recant, 295 ;
prepares for execution, 295; gives
away his apparel and other things,
296 ; prays for the realm of England,
296; is chained to the stake, 296 ;
has gunpowder given him, to be tied
about his neck, 296; supplicates Lord
Williams for those persons on whose
behalf he had already memorialized
the Queen, 297; the pile at his feet
lighted, 297 ; his last prayers, 297 ;
his protracted sufferings, 298 ; his
death, 298; the lamentations of the
people at his death, 299; smaller
treatises and documents by, 301 ; his
account of his disputation at Oxford,
303; blamed to the Duke of Somer-
set, 327 ; opposes the incorporation of
Clare Hall with Trinity Hall, 329;
asks for a Prebend in St Paul's
for Grindall, 331; commands the
preachers in London to reprove the
sin of covetousness, 334; asks for the
nomination to the Chantership in St
Paul's, 336; refuses to recant at
West's recommendation, 338; salutes
Dr Crome, 356; false reports of his
behaviour in prison, 359, the book
of communion taken from him, 359 ;
catalogue of his works betrayed, or
thought to be, by Grimbold, 361;
his dissent from the Romish religion,
361; his brother sent copies of his

writings to Grimbold, 361; his writ.
ings seized, 361; his farewell to
George Shipside, 395;—to Alice Ship-
side, 396;—to John Ridley, 396 ;-to
Elizabeth Ridley, 396;-to his sister
of Unthanke, 396;—to Nich. Ridley
of Willowmountswick,396;—to Ralph
Whitfield, 397 ; moved from prison
to prison, 390; his treatise against
Transubstantiation, his own opinion
of it, 390 ; his strait captivity at
Oxford, 391; nominated to the See
of Durham, 405; his farewell to
Cambridge, 406;-to Pembroke Col.
lege, 406 ;- to Herne, 407; his walk
at Pembroke College, 407; his fare-
well to the Church at Canterbury,
407 ;—to Rochester, 408 ;-to West-
minster, 408 ;—to London, 408 ; his
expostulation with the See of Lon-
don, 408; his farewell to the citizens
of London, 412; his expostulation
with the Lords, 413; his testimony
in favour of the early bishops of
Rome, 414; maintains Rome to be
the Sće of Satan, 415; advises pa-
tience to the persecuted, 419; his
farewell to the prisoners in Christ's
cause, 419; compares present tribu-
lation with future glory, 421 ; notes
the persecutions of the apostles, 423;
reproves the fear of death, 425; his
consolation to the persecuted, 426;
his farewell to the flock of Christ,
427 ; his leases disallowed by Bon-
ner, 427; his letter to the Queen,
427 ; his treatment of his tenantry,
427 ; his tenants how treated by Bon-
ner, 427; his letter to the Queen re-
fused by Bishop Brooks, 427; his
petition for his sister, 428; his plate
left in his bed-chamber, 428; Dr
Lancelot, a preacher, 337 ; Thomas,
of the Bull`Head in Cheape, 391;

Robert--Appendix III., 492.
Rogers, John, Prebendary of St Pan-

cras, 331; the English Marian Pro-

tomartyr, 380.
Rome asserted to be Antichrist, 53; the

Babylonical beast, 53; Babylon, 53;
the great whore, 53; condemned by
Peter and John, 53, 54; all things
venal at, 54; the laws of, unrighteous,
55; the merchandise of, pardons,
pilgrimages, &c., 55; canonizes such
as are stout in the Pope's cause, 55;
tolerates immunities from godly dis-
cipline, 55; claims the power to make
Christ's body, 56; Bishop of, his au-
thority alleged, 136;-usurped and
tyrannical, 136 ;-denied by English-
men, 136;—the renunciation of his
authority defended in a little book,
“de utraque potestate" and Note G.,

512; a patriarchate, 263.
Rubric primars prohibited, 320.
Sacrament of the Eucharist, what is the

substance or matter of it, ll; the

question of the matter of, that on
which depends the whole controversy
of Transubstantiation, Il; whether
adoration be due to it, 11 ; one mate.
rial substance of the Sacrament of the
body, and one of the Sacrament of the
blood, 12; substance of the, changed
in blessing, as asserted by Innocent
III., Duns Scotus and Gardiner, 16;
substance of the wine remaineth after
the blessing, 17, 18; proved by the
Evangelists, Matthew and Mark, 17;
the substance of the bread unchanged,
18; differences between Matthew and
Luke as to the words used at its in-
stitution, 18; of the blood abused in
the Latin Mass by being denied to
the lay people, 23; whoso receiveth,
receiveth life or death, 161; asserted
by St Augustine to be life, 161 ; not
complete without unity, nutrition and
conversion, 171; definition of, by
Augustine, 239; a visible sign of in-

visible grace, 239.
Sacraments how there is grace pertaining

to, 239, no promise made to the mere
symbols of, 240; not bread and wine,
but the body and blood of Christ,
240; only instruments of grace, 241 ;
consist in the use of sanctified sym-
bols, 241; the opinion of Chrysostom
concerning, 241; Origen concern-
ing, 241; the analogy of the, 205;
nourishing quality of, 205; uniting
quality of, 205; the similitude in-of
dissimilar things, 205; not to be admi-

nistered save by lawful ministers, 321.
Sacramentaries, what, 175.
Sacrifice, Latimer asserts that Christ

made none in his last Supper, ill,
112; wherein it consisteth, 211; one

in all places, 216.
Salt, conjuration of, to be health to be-

lievers, 107.
Sampson, Mr, a preacher, 337.
Sanders, 380.
Scala Cæli, what-Note C., 510.
School, Divinity, at Oxford prepared

for the trial of Ridley, 256.
Schools at Oxford shameless treatment

of Ridley in the, 304.
Scory, Master, in Friesland, 387.
Scotus, quoted by du Plessy-Note A.,

509.
Scriptural examples of God's ready help

in extreme perils, 73, 74.
Scripture sufficient for our salvation,

113; for the Jews without the Rab.
bins, 113; its sufficiency asserted by
St Jerome, 113;–St Augustine, 113;
not of any private interpretation, 114;
the authority of, 171 ; to be measured

by authority, not by number, 172.
Scriptures only to be expounded by

ordained persons, 321.
Sedgwick, Mr, 169.
Sedition always brought as an accusa-

tion against those who preached the
truth, 143.

See of London, importance of, 336.
Separation from the Church a great

crime, 119.
Sepulchre Paschal, prohibited, 320.
Seton disputes with Ridley, 123.
Seton, Dr, 191,
Shaxton, Bishop of Salisbury, 115.
Shipside, Ridley's brother-in-law, pre-

sent at his burning, 295.
Sir Johns, popish priests, 104.
Smith, Dr Richard, Ridley's opponent

at Oxford, 189; account given of
him by Strype, 189; his letter to the
Archbishop of Canterbury, 190; his
book “ de Sacerdotum connubiis,"
190 ; proposes three questions for dis-
cussion, 192; preaches at the stake
before Ridley and Latimer, 294 ; his
opinions on the sacramental presence,
308 ; asserts that the impenitent eat
the body of Christ, 309; defends
Transubstantiation against reason,
310 ; his opinion on the accidents of
bread and wine, 310; condemns the
weak reasoning of Gardiner, 311; his
opinion on the Mass, 311; denies, by
implication, the sufficiency of Christ's

sacrifice, 311.
Smith, Mr Secretary, 328.
Smithfield, xiii.
Socrates, his Historia Ecclesiastica

cited, xiii, 132.
Sorbonical clamours, 304.
Sorbonne-Note A., 509.
Soto, a friar, 293.
Stafford, Henry, Lord_Note G., 512.
Staunton, Ridley's receiver, 428.
St Bartholomew's Hospital founded by

Edward VI., xiii.
St Stephen, his martyrdom, 76; his

vision, 229.
Substance, its meaning in Theodoret,

314.
Suffolk, Catherine, Duchess of, 382.
Strutt's “Sports and Pastimes” cited,

Appendix III., 493.
Sword, the power of, delivered to kings

and governors, 266.
Synod of London, 226.
Table, why the Lord's board should

be after the form of, rather than of

an altar, 321.
Tau, a mark or cross, 70.
Tanner, Bishop, his Bibliotheca Bri.

tanica, xiii.
Taylor, Dr, his godly confession, 358 ;

Ridley's love for him, 364; Appen.
dix III., 487.
Tertullian, Cyprian's opinion of him,

37; calls the Sacramental bread á
figure of Christ's body, 37 ; agrees
with Origen, Hilary, Ambrose, Basil,
Augustine, &c. as to the Sacraments,
38 ; accused by the Papists of writing
carelessly, 38; calls bread "a repre-
sentation of the Lord's Body,” 38;
his testimony against Image-worship,
86; burned frankincense in his chama

ber, 90; his approbation of Anti-
quity, 94; his testimony to An-
tiquity, 105; his judgment on the
Sacrament, 160; not Catholic, 163 ;
passage from, concerning thé Pas-
chal, 233; 'may dally in sense ana-

logical,' 233.
Tertullus accused Paul of sedition, 143.
Theodoretus asserts that the nature

of the sacramental symbols is not
changed, 35; asserts that the Sacra-
ments go not out of their own nature,
36; wrote (as the Papists say) before
the determination of the Church, 36;
suspected to be a Nestorian, 36; tried
and acquitted at the Council of Chal.
cedon, 36.
Theodoret, Eccl. Hist. cited, 131–144.
Theodosius I. prohibits images or

paintings in Churches, 93.
Theophylact, his opinion cited by
Ridley, 228; expounded by Ogle.
thorpe, 228; Ridley's opinion con-
cerning his authority, 229; extract
from, concerning the Sacrament, 230;
passages from, disputed by Peter
Martyr, 230; uses the word uetar-
TOLXELOūta, 230; asserts that Judas

tasted the Lord's Aesh, 247.
Thomas Aquinas, 309.
Thomas, Mr W’illiam, 321.
Thorp the Martyp,-Appendix III.,494.
Tobit, an example of devotion, 138.
Tomkins, a weaver, a martyr, 391.
Tot. quots., whatNote C., 510.
Tradition not so sure as the Canonical

Scriptures, 221.
Traditions, vain ones restored by the

Papists, 53.
Transubstantiation, whether any take

place in the Sacrament of the Lord's
Supper, 11; must be granted by those
who assert that the matter of the Sa-
crament is Christ's natural body born
of the Virgin, 11; three arguments
against, 16, 17; "argumentum ad
absurdum" against, 17-20; effected
by the word "blessed," “ benedixit,"
in the opinion of Innocent III., 11;
difficulty as to the words which effect
the change, 18; assertion by many
Romanists that the change is effected
by, or at, the words “hoc est corpus

26; takes place at the last
syllable “um,” 27; begins with a
miracle and ends with a miracle, 31 ;
asserted to be necessary to avoid the
absurdity of Christ's " impanation,"
34; denied by Origen, pp. 29, 31, by
Chrysostom, 32, 34, by Theodoret, 35,
36; contrary to Scripture, 171; passages
of Scripture cited against, 172; second
ground against, 173; condemned by
the Fathers, 173;—by Dionysius, 173;
-by Ignatius, 173;—by Irenæus, 173;
-by Tertullian, 173;-by Chrysos-
tom, 174;—by Cyprian, 174;—by
Theodoret, 174;—by Gelasius, 174;
-by Hesychius, 174 ;-by Bertram,

meum,

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