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An Ecclesiastical History To The 20th Year Of The Reign Of Constantine by Eusebius

NUMEROUS works, indeed, of ancient ecclesiastical writers are still preserved by many, the monuments of a virtuous industry. Those which we would select of them, might be the commentaries of Heraclitus “On the Apostle;” the works of Maximus, also, on that question so much agitated among the heretics, The Origin of Evil; also, On the Creation of Matter. Also, the works of Candidus, On the Hexaemeron. And Apion’s work on the same subject. Sextus, also, On the Resurrection, and a certain other treatise of Arabianus, with many others, of whom, as we have no data, we can neither insert the times nor any extracts in our history. Many others there also are, that have come down to us, even the names of whom it would be impossible to give. All of these were orthodox and ecclesiastical writers, as the interpretation which each gives of the sacred Scriptures shows; yet they are not known to us, because the works themselves do not give their authors.








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