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INDEX OF GREEK WORDS AND PHRASES.
Αγαπαι, i. 23, 28, 249.
ἀγγελοι, i. 55.
ἀζυμοι, i. 160.
ἀκαθαρτα, i. 165.
ἀκριβῶς περιπατεῖν, i. 486.
αἰων οὗτος, ii. 6.
αἰων μελλων, ii. 6.
άμαρτια, i. 252; ii. 46.
ἀναστοιχειωσις, i. 194.
ἀνηρ λογιος, i. 229.
ἀνοχη τοῦ θεοῦ, i. 453.
ἀνδρεια, i. 487.
ἀνδριζεσθαι, i. 487.
ἀντιληψεις, i. 35, 141.
άπιστος, i. 133, 134.
ἀποκαλυψις, i. 49, 133, 137, 149,
ABSOLUTION, Tertullian's views respect-
ing, ii. 394.
Abyssinia, introduction of the Gospel
into, i. 64.
Acts of the Apostles, its authorship,
Agabus, the prophet, foretells an ap-
proaching famine, i. 100.
Agapæ, or love-feasts, i. 23, 166, 249;
Agrippa II., Paul's examination before
him, i. 309.
a ring-leader at Ephesus,
i. 271, 347.
Alexandrine Jewish theology, ii. 13.
Ananias, a Jewish merchant, converts
King Izates, i. 103.
Ananias and Sapphira, their fate, i. 27.
Ananias, high-priest, Paul's conduct be-
fore him, i. 307.
Ananias, of Damascus, i. 84, 90; ii. 99.
Ananus, high-priest, i. 366.
Angelic appearances under the new dis-
pensation, i. 70.
Angelolatry professed by Jewish Chris-
tians, i. 325.
Antignostikus, or the spirit of Tertullian,
and an introduction to his writings,
Antioch, the Church there distinguished
as the Gentile mother-church, i. 100;
controversy between the Jewish and
Gentile Christians, 209-213.
Apocalypse, when written, i. 389; its
Apollo, one of his prophetesses dispos-
sessed by Paul, i. 176.
Apollos, an Alexandrine Jew, forms an
anti-Pauline party at Corinth, i. 229,
Apollos, one of John's disciples, ii. 128.
Apostles, their office and employment,
Aquila and Priscilla, a Christian society
met in their house, i. 151; their inter-
view with Paul at Corinth, 197.
Aratus, the poet, quoted by Paul, i. 193.
Areopagus at Athens, i. 188.
Arnold (Dr.), his sermons quoted, ii. 154.
Artemis worshipped at Ephesus, i. 215,
Asiarchs, their office at Ephesus, i. 272.
Astrology, a fort idden art, according to
Tertullian, ii. 229.
Athens visited by Paul, i. 186; its altar
dedicated to an unknown god, 190.
Baptism, the rite of admission into the
Christian Church, i. 20, 161; probably
only one baptismal formula, 21, 161;
performed by immersion, 161; practice
of infant baptism unknown in the early
Church, 162; ii. 117; substitutionary
baptism for the dead, i. 164; its two-
fold reference to the death and resur-
rection of Christ, 494; designated re-
generation, ii. 54; the sacramental oath
taken at baptism, 213, 218; its neces-
sity, 325; the validity of heretical
baptism, 331; by whom to be adminis-
tered, 333; Tertullian's work De Bap-
Barjesus, an itinerant Jewish goës, i. 107.
Barnabas, Paul's coadjutor, i. 98; ii. 97;
visits Antioch, i. 99; ii. 104; Cyprus,
i. 105; Antioch in Pisidia, 108; sepa-
rates from Paul, 169.
Bartholomew's mission to India, i. 95;
takes Matthew's Gospel with him, ib.
Beroa visited by Paul and Silas, i. 185.
Bishops, overseers of the whole Church,
i. 143; their duties, 145, 152; in what
sense successors of the apostles, ii. 394.
Caius, the Roman presbyter, his testi-
mony respecting the graves of Peter
and Paul, i. 380.
Catechumens, Tertullian's treatise De
Spectaculis written for their preserva-
tion, ii. 217.
Cathedra Petri in Rome, i. 380.
Celibacy, its first manifestation, i. 246;
why recommended by Paul in certain
cases, 248, 261.
Cerinthus, heretic, i. 325, 392-394.
Charisms, or gifts for the ministry of the
word, i. 132-144; ii. 115; for the
government of the Church, i. 140-147;
the gift of working miracles, 141.
Christ, his incarnation, ii. 35-37; mira.
cles, 38; various collections of his life
and discourses possessed by his imme-
diate disciples, i. 94, 241, 415; his
speedy reappearance expected by the
early Christians, 183, 203-205 246,