Page:Ecclesiastical History of Eusebius Pamphilus, 1842.djvu/43

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xxxvii
CONTENTS.

BOOK VII.—Pages 271—316.

Chapter I.—The great wickedness of Decius and Gallus, 271
Chap. II.—The bishops of Rome at this time, ib.
Chap. III.—Cyprian, and the bishops connected with him, maintained, that those who had turned from heretical error, should be baptized again, 272
Chap. IV.—The epistles that Dionysius wrote on this subject, ib.
Chap. V.—The peace after the persecution, 273
Chap. VI.—The heresy of Sabellius, 274
Chap. VII.—The execrable error of the heretics, the divine vision of Dionysius, and the ecclesiastical canon given to him, ib.
Chap. VIII.—The heterodoxy of Novatus, 276
Chap. IX.—The ungodly baptism of heretics, ib.
Chap. X.—Valerian, and the persecution raised by him, 278
Chap. XI.—The sufferings of Dionysius, and those in Egypt, 280
Chap. XII.—The martyrs of Cesarea of Palestine, 285
Chap. XIII.—The peace after Gallienus, ib.
Chap. XIV.—The bishops that flourished at this time, 286
Chap. XV.—The martyrdom of Marinus at Cesarea, ib.
Chap. XVI.—Some account of Astyrius, 287
Chap. XVII.—The miracles of our Saviour at Paneas, 288
Chap. XVIII.—The statue erected by a woman having an hemorrhage, ib.
Chap. XIX.—The episcopal seat of James, 289
Chap. XX.—The epistles of Dionysius on festivals, in which he gives the canon of the passover, 290
Chap. XXI.—The events that occurred at Alexandria, ib.
Chap. XXII.—The pestilence which then prevailed, 292
Chap. XXIII.—The reign of Gallienus, 294
Chap. XXIV.—Of Nepos, and his schism, 295
Chap. XXV.—The apocalypse of John, 297
Chap. XXVI.—The epistles of Dionysius, 301
Chap. XX VII.—Paul of Samosata, and the heresy introduced by him at Antioch, 302
Chap. XXVIII.—The different bishops then distinguished, ib.
Chap. XXIX.—Paul refuted by a certain Malchion, one of the presbyters who had been a sophist, was deposed, 303
Chap. XXX.—The epistle of the council against Paul, 304
Chap. XXXI.—The error of the Manichees, which commenced at this time, 309
Chap. XXXII.—Of those distinguished ecclesiastical writers of our own day, and which of them survived until the destruction of the churches, 310

BOOK VIII.—Pages 317—348.

Chapter I.—The events that preceded the persecution in our times, 317
Chap. II.—The demolition of the churches, 319
Chap. III.—The nature of the conflicts endured by the martyrs, in the persecution, 320
Chap. IV.—The illustrious martyrs of God, who filled every place with the celebrity of their name, and obtained various crowns of martyrdom for their piety, 321
Chap. V.—The affairs of Nicomedia, 322
Chap. VI.—Those that were in the palace, 323
Chap. VII.—The Egyptians that suffered in Phœnice, 325
Chap. VIII.—Those who suffered in Egypt, 327
Chap. IX.—Of those in Thebais, ib.
Chap. X.—The writings of Phileas, which give an account of the martyrs of Alexandria, 329
Chap. XI.—The events in Phrygia, 332
Chap. XII.—Of many others, both men and women, who suffered in different ways, 333
Chap. XIII.—Those prelates that evinced the reality of the religion they proclaimed with their blood, 335