Page:Ecclesiastical History of Eusebius Pamphilus, 1842.djvu/42

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xxxvi
CONTENTS

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Chap. XX.—The writings of Irenæus against the schismatics at Rome, ib.
Chap. XXI.—The martyrdom of Apollonius, at Rome, 205
Chap. XXII.—The bishops that flourished at this time, 206
Chap. XXIII.—The question then agitated respecting the passover, 207
Chap. XXIV.—The dissension of the churches in Asia, 208
Chap. XXV.—All agree to one opinion respecting the passover, 211
Chap. XXVI.—The elegant works of Irenæus that have come down to us, 212
Chap. XXVII.—The works of others that flourished at the time, ib.
Chap. XXVIII.—Those that followed the heresy of Artemon, in the beginning. Their character and conduct; and their attempt at corrupting the Scriptures, 213

BOOK VI.—Pages 217—270

Chapter I.—The persecution under Severus, 217
Chap. II.—The education of Origen, from his earliest youth, ib.
Chap. III.—When a very young man he preached the gospel, 221
Chap. IV.—The number of his

catechumens that suffered martyrdom,

223
Chap. V.—Of Potamiæna, ib.
Chap. VI.—Clement of Alexandria, 225
Chap. VII.—The historian Judas, ib.
Chap. VIII.—The resolute act of Origen, 226
Chap. IX.—The miracle of Narcissus, 227
Chap. X.—The bishops in Jerusalem, 229
Chap. XL—Of Alexander, 230
Chap. XII.—Serapion, and the writings ascribed to him, 231
Chap. XIII.—The works of Clement, 232
Chap. XIV.—The works that Clement mentions, 233
Chap. XV.—Of Heraclas, 235
Chap. XVI.—The great study which Origen devoted to the Holy Scriptures, ib.
Chap. XVII.—Of the translator Symmachus, 236
Chap. XVIII.—Of Ambrose, 237
Chap. XIX;—The accounts given of Origen by others, ib.
Chap. XX.—The works of the writers of the day still extant, 241
Chap. XXI.—The bishops that were noted at this time, 242
Chap. XXII.—The works of Hippolytus, that have reached us, ib.
Chap. XXIII.—Origen's zeal, and his elevation to the priesthood, 243
Chap. XXIV.—The exhortations he gave at Alexandria, 244
Chap. XXV.—His review of the collective Scriptures, ib.
Chap. XXVI.—Heraclas succeeds to the episcopate of Alexandria, 247
Chap. XXVII.—How the bishops regarded him, ib.
Chap. XXVIII.—The persecution under Maximinus, 248
Chap. XXIX.—Of Fabianus, who was remarkably appointed bishop of Rome, by divine communication, ib.
Chap.XXX.-The pupils of Origen, 249
Chap. XXXI.—Of Africanus, 250
Chap. XXXII,—The commentaries that Origen wrote in Palestine, ib.
Chap. XXXIII.—The error of Beryllus, 251
Chap. XXXIV,—Of Philip Cesar, 252
Chap. XXXV,—Dionysius succeeds Heraclas in the episcopate, ib.
Chap. XXXVI.—Other works written by Origen, 253
Chap. XXXVII.—The dissension of the Arabians, ib.
Chap. XXXVIII.—The heresy of the Helcesaites, 254
Chap. XXXIX.—The persecution of Decius, ib.
Chap. XL.—What happened to Dionysius, 265
Chap. XLI.—Of those who suffered martyrdom at Alexandria, 957
Chap. XLII.—Other accounts given by Dionysius, 261
Chap. XLIII.—Of Novatus, his manners and habits, and his heresy, 263
Chap. XLIV.—Dionysius's account of Serapion, 267
Chap. XLV,—The epistle of Dionysius to Novatus, 268
Chap. XLVI.—Other epistles of Dionysius, 269