See Bzovius (Bzowski), De vita Pauli V.
Pauli Epistolae xiv.
Pauli, Geschichte von England (Hamburg, 1834-58).
Pauli and Kretschmer, proceeding on the basis of language, have reached conclusions which in the main are identical.
Pauli, who has published all the known inscriptions of the Heneti, holds that the language is Illyrian, closely connected with Messapian.
To the west lies the new town (Neustadt), incorporated in 1678; beyond this and contiguous to Altona is the former suburb of St Pauli, incorporated in 1876, and towards the north-east that of St Georg, which arose in the 13th century but was not incorporated till 1868.
The discovery of the Coptic translation of these Acts in 1897, and its publication by C. Schmidt (Acta Pauli aus der Heidelberger koptischen Papyrushandschrift herausgegeben, Leipzig, 1894), have confirmed what had been previously only a hypothesis that the Acts of Thecla had formed a part of the larger Acts of Paul.
The Coptic version (C. Schmidt, Acta Pauli, pp. 74-82), which is here imperfect, is clearly from a Greek original, while the Latin and Armenian are from the Syriac. (c) The Acts of Paul and Thecla.
Rothe, Pauli ad Philem.
6 seq., the most full is Tholuck's Disputatio christologica de loco Pauli, Phil.
Pauli, Introduction to KonigAelfred (Berlin,1851).
Collections have appeared, however, by Waclaw Zaleski, who writes under the pseudonyms of Waclaw z Oleska, Wojcicki, Roger, Zegota Pauli, and especially Oskar Kolberg.
Expresses in gestis Pauli III.
Pauli ad Titum, 1812).
With this great mass of material collected, sifted and edited by scholars of the highest standing it is not surprising that modern works on the history of Germany are stupendous in number and are generally of profound learning, and this in spite of the fact that some German historian.sGregorovius, Pauli and Lappenberg, for examplehave devoted their time to researches into the history of foreign lands.
Of earlier biographies that by Pauli is still of great value: Konig "Elfred (Berlin, 1851); Eng.
(Dissertations by Wack and DeWitz, 1889.) Orosius: Thorpe (in his translation of Pauli, U.
Pauli, Liebecksche Zustdnde im Mittelalter (Lubeck, 1846-1878); J.
Reference should also be made to the discussion of their relation to the Veneti by C. Pauli in Die Veneter, p. 413 sqq., especially p. 437; and also to R.
Besides the Italic alphabets already mentioned, which are all derived from the alphabet of the Chalcidian Greek colonists in Italy, there were at least four other alphabets in use in different parts of Italy: (i) the Messapian of the south-east part of the peninsula, in which the inscriptions of the Illyrian dialect in use there were written, an alphabet which, according to Pauli (Alt-italische Forschungen, iii.
Chap. ii.) was borrowed from the Locrian alphabet; (2) the Sabellic alphabet, derived from that of Corinth and Corcyra, and found in a few inscriptions of eastern-central Italy; (3) the alphabet of the Veneti of north-east Italy derived from the Elean; (4) the alphabet of Sondrio (between Lakes Como and Garda), which Pauli, on the insufficient ground that it possesses no symbols corresponding to 4 and x, derives from a source at the same stage of development as the oldest alphabets of Thera, Melos and Crete.
REINHOLD PAULI (1823-1882), German historian, was born in Berlin on the 25th of May 1823.
Pauli, Lebenserinnerungen, edited by E.
Pauli (Halle, 1895); and the sketch of his life prefixed to O.
Pauli ad Timotheum et duorum capitum secunda (1561), Heshusius, Commentarius priorem epist.
Pauli ad Timotheum (1582), Gerhard, Annotationes ad I.
Pauli ad Tim.
Leo, Pauli epistola I.
Pauli in the Allgemeine deutsche Biographie, Band xvii.
The problems presented by the structure of these chapters5 cannot be solved adequately by the mere hypothesis, worked out variously by critics like Paulus, Griesbach (Curarum in historian textus Graeci epistolarum Pauli spec. i.
Paulus (De originibus Pauli epist.
Ioannis et Pauli;, on the 9th of January 1522 he was almost unanimously elected pope.
Pauli, Pictures of Old England, pp. 373-401 (1861); and K.
Pauli, Fine vorgriechische Inschrift auf Lemnos (Leipzig, 1886); E.
The first synod of the Reformed Church was held in 1555; at the second (1556), Gregory Pauli and Peter Gonesius avowed anti-Trinitarian and anabaptist views.
Pauli ad Romanos were published posthumously.