36, 6.Liber Bacchus, etc.; "Liber Bacchus respicitur et in ventrem traicitur nocte dieque; Liber codex despicitur et a manu reicitur longe lateque."
37, 1.the canons regular, as opposed to "the canons secular"; the former observed not only the "canones" or rules imposed upon all the clergy, but also the "regulæ" of St. Augustine.
37, 22.like a sherd; "ut testa"; cp. Ps. xxii. 15.
37, 22.cp. Wisdom xvii. 5.
38, 1.poor in spirit; cp. Matt. v. 3.
38, 2.offscourings of the world, "mundi peripsema," cp. 1 Cor. iv. 13.
38, 2.salt of the earth, cp. Matt. v. 13.
38, 3.fishers of men, cp. Matt. iv. 19.
38, 5.to possess your souls in patience, cp. Luke xxi. 19.
39, 1.your sound may go forth, cp. Ps. xix. 4.
39, 9.to sow upon all waters, cp. Isa. xxxii. 20.
39, 10.no respecter of persons, cp. Acts x. 34.
39. 10.nor does the Most Holy desire the death of sinners, cp. Ezek. xxxiii. 11.
39, 14.in the spirit of lenity, cp. Gal. vi. 1.
39, 16.And having planted, cp. 1 Cor. iii. 6.
39, 19.the salvation of faithful souls, cp. 1 Pet. i. 9.
39, 20.the order of Preachers, "fratres prædicantes," was instituted by St. Dominic, who obtained the Papal sanction from Honorius III. in 1216, on condition of adopting the Rule of St. Augustine.
40, 9.the poor and needy, cp. Ps. xl. 17.
40, 21.strange heresies, "Hiberas nænias"; the phrase comes from St. Jerome's preface to the Pentateuch, and referred to certain Iberian, or Spanish, heresies.