Ii.; Richter, De Theodoreto Epp. Paul.
Epp. 2 and 61; Ambrose, De fide, prolegomena to Epistolae II, 17, 21, Consolatio de obitu Valentiniani; H.
347; Horace, Epp. i.
Pauline Epp. to the Laodiceans and Alexandrians.
The Syriac version has been edited by Kennet, Epp. of St Clement to the Corinthians in Syriac, 1899, and the Old Latin version by Morin, S.
This page gives an overview of all articles in the 1911 Brittanica which are alphabetized under Epp to Est.
79 (Epp. Vi.
The only speech that has survived is the Panegyric on Trajan, first delivered by Pliny in the emperor's presence, next recited to the orator's friends for the space of three days, and ultimately published in an expanded form (Epp. iii.
I, 7) and by Apollinaris Sidonius (Epp. ix.
Pliny (Epp. 96) states that he had never taken part in formal trials of Christians, and was therefore unfamiliar with precedents as to the extent of the investigation.
Trajan in his reply (Epp. 97) expresses approval of Pliny's course of action in the case of the Christians brought before him.
- The correspondence with Trajan was apparently preserved in a single Paris MS.; Epp. 41-121 were first printed by Avantius of Verona (1502); and Epp. I-40 by Aldus Manutius (1508).
The story is probably, like that of the visit of the young Terence to the veteran Caecilius, due to the invention of later grammarians; but it is invented in accordance wtih the traditionary criticism (Horace, Epp. ii.
And Epp. Ignat.
The leading members of that school adopted 3 Epp. Cath.
The original Syriac list, as we have seen, had neither Epp. Cath.
Nor Apoc. The Peshito version, in regard to which Professor Burkitt's view is now pretty generally accepted, that it was the work of Rabbula, bishop of Edessa, 411-433, added the 3 Epp. Cath.
The remaining 4 Epp. Cath.
13; Suetonius, Vespasian, 15; Pliny, Epp. vii.
C. Laughlin, The Pastoral Epp. in the Light of one Roman Imprisonment (California, 1905); and J.
The Epp. of Paul written after he became a Prisoner (New York, 1887); Plummer, Expositor's Bible (1888); Bourquin, Etude critique sur les past.
It was superseded by the writings of Tacitus, and, early in the 5th century, Symmachus had little hope of finding a copy (Epp. xiv.
The story of his last hours is told in an interesting letter addressed twenty-seven years afterwards to Tacitus by the Elder Pliny's nephew and heir, the Younger Pliny (Epp. vi.
In the 9th Alcuin sends to Charles the Great for a copy of the earlier books (Epp. 103, Jaffe); and Dicuil gathers extracts from the pages of Pliny for his own Mensura orbis terrae (c. 825).
Epp. ac Brevia, ed.
33; Pliny, Epp. viii.
Cicero pledged his credit for the loyalty of Octavian, who styled him " father " and affected to take his advice on all occasions (Epp. ad Brut.
Lehmann, De Ciceronis ad Atticum epp. recensendis, p. 128.
In spite of his debauchery, there is no doubt that he was a man of considerable education and no mean soldier, while Brutus, in a letter to his father (Epp. ad Brutum, ii.
(Epp.); also various passages in Athanasius and the other fathers of the 4th century.
She accordingly stabbed herself with a dagger, which she then handed to him with the words, "Paetus, it does not hurt" (Paete, non dolet; see Pliny, Epp. iii.
Epp. ad Principes (Rome, 1890 sqq.).
6.35, Epp. i.
111 f rd he EPP g' .
Cap. 5); whilst a greater scholar still, Archbishop Usher, had already gone much further, and concluded, forestalling the results of modern critical methods, that their compiler was none other than the compiler of the spurious Ignatian epistles (Epp. Polyc. et Ign.
Pp. 133 sqq., 147 sqq.; Cyprian, Epp. 5 2, 54, 55, 68.
Pp. 153 sqq.; Cyprian, Epp. 69-75.