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Adrianus Alexander Severus already ancient Antoninus Pius apology apostles appear army avowed baptism barbarians became better bishop Bithynia brought called Caracalla Carthage cause century ceremonies chris christians church Clement of Alexandria commanded consequence Constantinus converts courage crime cruelty Csesar Cyprianus Decius decree Deity Diocletianus Divine doctrine edict Elagabalus embraced emperor empire endeavour eternal eucharist Eusebius evil faith Father favour feeling Galerius Gallienus Gaul give gods gospel governor heathen holy honour human Jews Justinus Licinius live Logos Lord matter Maxentius Maximinus mind murdered nations nature opinions Paul of Samosata persecution persons philosophy Plinius Polycarpus precepts probably proconsul profession prophet provinces prsefect punishment put to death received reign rites Roman Rome Sabellians sect Severus slaves soldiery Spirit suffered superstition taught Tertullianus Tetricus things thought tian tion torture Trajanus truth vices virtue whole wisdom word worship writings Zenobia
Page 270 - Poetry, edited throughout with judgment and integrity, and combining those features of research, typographical elegance, and economy of price, which the present age demands. The Edition now proposed will be distinguished from all preceding Editions in many important respects. It will include the Works of several Poets entirely omitted from previous Collections, especially those stores of Lyrical and Ballad Poetry in which our Literature is richer than that of any other country, and which, independently...
Page 269 - Poets may be found in the fact, that no such publication exists. The only Collections we possess consist of naked and frequently imperfect Texts, put forth without sufficient literary supervision. Independently of other defects, these voluminous Collections are incomplete as a whole, from their omissions of many Poets -whose works are of the highest interest, while the total absence of critical and illustrative Notes renders them comparatively worthless to the Student of our National Literature....
Page 127 - Him ? were all things made, the Father and the Son being one. And, the Son being in the Father and the Father in the Son...
Page 119 - For they are then washed in the name of God the Father and Lord of the Universe, and of our Saviour Jesus Christ. and of the Holy Spirit.
Page 270 - Poets entirely omitted from previous Collections, especially those stores of Lyrical and Ballad Poetry in which our Literature is richer than that of any other Country, and which, independently of their poetical claims, are peculiarly interesting as illustrations of Historical Events and National Customs. By the exercise of a strict principle of selection, this Edition will be rendered intrinsically more valuable than any of its predecessors.
Page 29 - They answered and said unto him, Art thou also of Galilee? Search, and look : for out of Galilee ariseth no prophet.
Page 119 - In the name of God, the Father and Lord of all, and of our Saviour, Jesus Christ, and of the Holy Ghost, they then receive the washing with water. For Christ said: "Unless you be born again, you shall not enter into the kingdom of heaven
Page 123 - For, as the bread which is produced from the earth when it receives the invocation of God is no longer common bread, but the Eucharist, consisting of two realities, earthly and heavenly, so, also, our bodies, when they receive the Eucharist, are no longer corruptible, having the hope of the resurrection to eternity.
Page 60 - They despised death therefore, and offered up their lives a voluntary sacrifice, being taught by their lawgiver, that they were all brethren, and that, quitting our Grecian gods, they must worship their own sophist, who was crucified, and live in obedience to his laws. In compliance with them they...
Page 269 - THE necessity for a revised and carefully Annotated Edition of the English Poets may be found in the fact, that no such publication exists. The only Collections we possess consist of naked and frequently imperfect Texts, put forth without sufficient literary supervision.