Journal of Theological Studies, Volumes 17 à 18

Clarendon Press, 1916
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Page 58 - I make a decree, That in every dominion of my kingdom men tremble and fear before the God of Daniel; for he is the living God, and steadfast for ever, and his kingdom that which shall not be destroyed, and his dominion shall be even unto the end. He delivereth and rescueth, and he worketh signs and wonders in heaven and in earth, who hath delivered Daniel from the power of the lions.
Page 382 - Quis mihi tribuat ut scribantur sermones mei? Quis mihi det ut exarentur in libro, stylo ferreo et plumbi lamina, vel celte sculpantur in silice?
Page 55 - ... the presence of God. 3 But let the righteous be glad, and rejoice before God ; let them also be merry and joyful. 4 O sing unto God, and sing praises unto his name ; magnify him that rideth upon the heavens, as it were upon an horse ; praise him in his name JAH. and rejoice before him.
Page 55 - I Will love thee, O Lord, my strength ; the Lord is my stony rock, and my defence : my Saviour, my God, and my might, in whom I will trust, my buckler, the horn also of my salvation, and my refuge.
Page 137 - Then came the Jews round about him, and said unto him, How long dost thou hold us in suspense ? If thou be the Messiah, tell us plainly,"} ira/S^fa ; that is, in direct words ; for that St.
Page 108 - Il ya de deux sortes d'esprits, l'un géométrique et l'autre que l'on peut appeler de finesse *. Le premier a des vues lentes, dures et inflexibles, mais le dernier a une souplesse de pensée qu'il applique en même temps aux diverses parties aimables de ce qu'il aime.
Page 145 - Nam veluti pueris absinthia taetra medentes cum dare conantur, prius oras pocula circum contingunt mellis dulci flavoque liquore.
Page 162 - Crucifixus est Dei filius : non pudet, quia pudendum est : et mortuus est Dei filius : prorsus credibile est, quia ineptum est : et sepultus resurrexit : certum est quia impossibile est...
Page 133 - College work', and he defined his aim as that of plain historical interpretation, limiting himself to the task of 'determining, in the light of our knowledge of Christian life and thought at the end of the first and beginning of the second century, what the writer seems to have intended his readers to understand by the words which he addressed to them'.

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