But, d' 4 a From Kotschy, Die Eicher Europas, Vienna, 1862, Plate XXXII.
Even if he was ordained then, his stay at the latter place was probably prolonged beyond that date; for he communicated to the Philosophical Transactions (xxxii.
4 But xxxii.
31, xix., xxxii.
des Sciences morales et politiques, xxxii.
Schubring in Philologus, xxxii.
Scotland, xxvi., xxxii.
1897), pp. xx.- xxxii.
- xxiv., xxxii, - xxxiv.).
- According to J (xxxii.
744; Justin XXXII.
In another case (xxxii.
6-9 =xxiv.-xxv., xxxii.
(2) Again our author uses the chronology of the Septuagint and in I, 4 follows the Septuagint text of Deuteronomy xxxii.
1r, 13; xxxii.
Jacob accordingly fled to his mother's relatives, and on his return, many years later, peace was restored between them (xxxii.
Brook, "` Challenger Reports," Zoology, xxxii.
The view from this point has been described by Livy in the following remarkable passage:- "When the traveller, in passing through the rugged districts of Thessaly, where the roads are entangled in the windings of the valleys, arrives at this city, on a sudden an immense level expanse, resembling a vast sea, is outspread before him in such a manner that the eye cannot easily reach the limit of the plains extended beneath:" (xxxii.
41-43 (where the joining is not so deftly done as usual) and xxxii.
(3) The Song of Moses, chap. xxxii.
xxxii.) crossed by the Jabbok, and in fact the Wadi Fari'a provides an easy road to Shechem, to the south-east of which lies Juleijil; and while this is the Gilgal of Deut.
7 The arrival at Mahanaim ("[two ?] camps") gives rise to specific allusions to the meaning of the name (xxxii.
also the plays upon Jabbok, Israel and Peniel in xxxii.
He meets Esau (xxxii.
Ib, 2b-5; xxxii.; xxv.
In a few verses the "wrestling" ('-b -k) of Jacob (ya'agob) is associated with the Jabbok ()labboq); his "striving" explains his name Israel; at Peniel he sees "the face of God," and when touched on his vulnerable spot - the hollow of the thigh - he is lamed, hence "the children of Israel eat not the sinew of the hip which is upon the hollow of the thigh unto this day" (xxxii.
14); and why the hip sinew might not be eaten (xxxii.
3, 13, 18; xxxii.
p. 204, xxxii.
Aemilius Paullus and his two sons, Scipio and Fabius (xxxii.
4); and the greatest of them, Scipio himself, Polybius regards as the especial favourite of fortune (xxxii.
Taramelli in Bullettino di Paleoetnologia, xxxii.
The book divides itself naturally into three parts: the arraignment of Jerusalem (i.-xxiv.); denunciation of foreign enemies (xxv.- xxxii.); consolatory construction of the future (xxxiii.-xlviii.).
xxix.) and Josiah (xxxv.) - contrast the history in the earlier books of Samuel and Kings - or when the still later book of Jubilees (xxxii.) places the rise of the Levitical priesthood in the patriarchal period.
a See Silliman's Jour., xxxii.
7.3; Justin xxxii.
See Vincent of Beauvais, Speculum historiale, book xxxii.
As the world was made in six days its history would be accomplished in six thousand years, since each day with God was as a thousand years and a thousand years as one day; and as the six days of creation were followed by one of rest, so the six thousand years of the world's history would be followed by a rest of a thousand years (2 Enoch xxxii.
discuss the psychology, physiology and anatomy of man, the five senses and their organs, sleep, dreams, ecstasy, memory, reason, &c. The remaining four books seem more or less supplementary; the last (xxxii.) is a summary of geography and history down to the year 1250, when the book seems to have been given to the world, perhaps along with the Speculum Historiale and possibly an earlier form of the Speculum Doctrinale.
xxxii.), the blessing of the priests (Num.
xxxii.) and " Blessing " (Deut.
Paul Meyer, Romania, xxxii.
(P. Meyer, Bulletin Soc. Anc. Textes, 1880, p. 7 3 and Romania xxxii, 68); Dialogue de l'eveque Saint Julien et son disciple (Rom.
Gautier de Biblesworth wrote such a treatise et Madame Dyonise de Mountechensi pur aprise de langage (Wright, A Volume of Vocabularies; P. Meyer, Rec. d'anc. textes, p. 3 60 and Romania xxxii, 22); Orthographia gallica (Stiirzinger, Altfr.
Adam, which is generally considered to be an Anglo-Norman mystery of the 12th century, was probably written in France at the beginning of the 13th century (Romania xxxii.
The naming of the intermediate subdivisions making up the thirty-two points or rhumbs of the compass card is probably due to Flemish navigators; but they were recognized even in the time of Chaucer, who in 1391 wrote, "Now is thin Orisonte departed in xxiiii partiez by thi azymutz, in significacion of xxiiii partiez of the world: al be it so that ship men rikne thilke partiez in xxxii" (Treatise on the Astrolabe, ed.
is about 200; but the best of the 'more ancient MSS., that at Bamberg, contains only books xxxii.
3 This curious peculiarity naturally attracted the notice of the first discoverer of the species, Poeppig, who briefly described it in a letter published in Froriep's Notizen (xxxii.
More recent estimates of Baxter are those given by John Tulloch in his English Puritanism and its Leaders, and by Dean Stanley in his address at the inauguration of the statue to Baxter at Kidderminster (see Macmillan's Magazine, xxxii.
xxxii.) describes with ample illustrations the recognized varieties, placing all of them under Camellia Thea, with the following subdivision: - r.
- xxxi.), (j) the sin of the Golden Calf, and another earlier version of the first legislation (xxxii.
The fragmentary form of the narrative - we miss especially a fuller account of the "breaking loose" - is doubtless due to the latter editor, who substituted the story of the golden calf (xxxii.
E's account of Moses' intercession seems to have been retained, in part, in xxxii.
13 honorem = rc,ow, but ri uijv should here have been rendered by tributum, as the Ethiopic and the context require; in xxxii.
This conclusion is drawn from the following facts: - (1) The book was written during the pontificate of the Maccabean family, and not earlier than 135 B.C. For in xxxii.
By birth Jeremiah was a countryman; he came of a priestly family whose estate lay at Anathoth " in the land of Benjamin " (xxxii.
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