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the immense Collectanea of Pricæus, Grotius, Raphel, Elsner, Kypke, Wetstein, &c. The labour of this may easily be imagined, when it is considered that the quotations even in Wetstein's New Testament amount, it is said (see Dibd. Introd. vol. I. p. 165.), to a million! The Author was induced to especially attend to this branch of his plan, since the publications in question are rare and expensive, and the persons for whose use the present Work was especially intended, have seldom complete collections of the Greek Classics. The Author's own illustrations of this kind will, in the present Part, be found far more numerous and important. He has also, in this Second Part, used the same diligence in forming glossarial notes on every word and phrase which present the slightest difficulty. These, he trusts, will be found eminently serviceable to the Student: and though this kind of matter admits not of complete originality, yet a comparison of these glossarial notes with the matter found in Lexicographers or Commentators, will show that the Author has chiefly depended upon his own powers

his own powers and resources. A most important feature of the present Part is, the introduction of a new version and close paraphrase, by the Author, of most of the sentences of the original here annotated on. In the selection of Rabbinical illustrations the Editor confesses that he has been more sparing, partly because that kind of matter is here less valuable than on the Gospels, and since the nature of the subject matter admits far less direct elucidation from that quarter ; nay, on points which involve doctrine, are of very questionable

utility. No well informed Theologian can be ignorant of the abuse to which this mode of illustration is liable, and to which it has been applied by heterodox Commentators.

As a faithful and firmly attached son of the Church, an Ecclesiæ Anglicanæ Miles, the Author cannot dissemble his high satisfaction that the extensive researches prosecuted in the present Work do so decidedly tend to confirm the doctrines of his venerable nursing mother, as they are embodied in her articles and liturgy, and her discipline, as contained in her canons. ESTO PERPETUA!

In conclusion, the Author cannot but entreat the Divine blessing on these his labours, that they may be made instrumental to that combination of knowledge with zeal, by which both are eventually purified, and by the union of which alone can Ministers be enabled "

rightly to divide the world of truth,” or “contend* for the truth once delivered to the Saints.” With feelings of the deepest gratitude does he, in thus penning the concluding sentence of so arduous a Work, acknowledge the gracious aid, under various trials, anxieties, and sickness, afforded

* Especially in times like our own, marked by innovating refinements, by restless insubordination, and by that mischievous spirit of dogmatism which draws its strength not even from perverted learning, or ingenious sophistry, but from hardiness of assertion, coarseness of language, and mysticism in doctrine.

+ It may not be quite uninteresting to the reader to know that, hurried forward by a scarcely temperate ardour, the Author's exertions so far exceeded his strength that they had nearly cost him his life. For towards the conclusion he was so utterly exhausted, and was seized with such alarming symptoms, as left him but faint hopes of accomplishing the work.

him by that Almighty Being who, “ when his heart was in heaviness, was the strength of his confidence; who hath brought his feet out of the mire and clay, and hath set them on a rock, and ordered his goings; and who hath thus put a new song into his mouth, even a thanksgiving unto his God !"



Vicarage, Tugby, Oct. 15, 1927.



Page 6, fin. for a read 1-12, line 12, cancel alter-13, 1. 8, read pépous—15, I. 14, for of read in-16, sub med. read Bergler-21, 1. 4, read these_22, fin. read diegoápnoar–23, l. 32, read has—29, sub in, read leyóuernumid. read writers-id. I. 35, insert or-30, 1. 10, read Barkey's-32, sub med. read æci-38, l. 6, read Storr51, l. 6, for to, read for-id. 1. 26. read 713–61, sub fin. after their insert good-63, sub in. for who read the latter of whom66, 1. 11, for said read called-id. I. 25, for spirits read spirit-76, 1. 32, read Scholia.—83, sub med. for x read 58-92, med. read followm97, 1. 23, read Mary-109, 1. 7. read niagas-111, sub m. read marépa-122, I. 25, after yet insert observes-128, sub in. for than read then-160, 1.7, read rediero—id. I. 8, read expecta164, mid. for had read have— 166, 1. 27, for from read of—170, 1.7, cancel Grotius—181, 1. 23, read Bovlevel-190, l. 14, read wi

195, I. 34, for Sæc. read Pæc-201, 1. 24, add (Kuin.)-221, fin. for if read of-231, 1. 37, read Kuin.--id. for dragon read serpent 235, sub med. for an read no-242, fin. read pavreia—246, 1. 29, read by—257, mid. for Thus read The--262, 1. 10, for Dio read Div_263, 1. 8, read årtitÍFTELY—294, fin. for ēva read iva—297, 1. 8, after wit add replied—303, sub mid. for de read -id. for Eunuch read Apostle-304, l. 29, read suppose-305, l. 5, read ovpaviy óttadiq-307, sub fin. after mind add and—315, l. 15, read amaurosis—316, 1. 29, after which add will—330, mid. for not reud now—343, l. 12, after to add feed—344, sub fin. after linen add in—348, 1. 12, read poeipovzes--348, 1. 29, after preposition add which—361, l. 12, read úróxon—384, 1.31,

for in read on -385, I. 26, after this read customn-id. fin. for in read is-389, 1.8, read ávöxongay-391, I. 30, read positively-393, mid. for xepòs read xeipós-401, in. for by read with—401, l. 11, reud éěéyučev-404, 1. 28, read Menachenis-id. read Chalcis-413, in. for Túrtets read parteis—418, sub fin. read raised—420, 1. 17, read letters—424, 1. 16, read compounded-438, mid. for add read and -461, fin. for Aristoph. read Aristot.-482, I. 11, for version read

* For typographical errors (unavoidable in such a Work) the Author must throw himself on the indulgence of his considerate readers, when he inforins them that his great distance from the press prevented him from correcting the proof sheets more than once, and his remoteness from a Post town, which rendered it necessary to employ special messengers, and exposed him to many disappointments, allowed him too short a time for correction. He has now, however, carefully examined the whole, and trusts that the following list (not perhaps longer than might be expected in a work of nearly 4000 closely printed pages of learned matter) includes nearly every error of the least consequence; and he cannot but intreat his readers to use it for the purpose of actual correction.

verse-329, in. read The word occurs—543, l. 6, read povola.--557, mid. for apposite read opposite_561, fin. for esteem read esteems—571, in, after must add refer-573, in. for čvpa read ēvda–574, I. 14, for uti read utri-583, fin. read xeipovpyhuatl -594, 1. 41, after only cancel not-599, 1. 7, for ToŨ read ro608, sub mid. read Hecatæi—620, fin, read covdápior-638, sub in. cancel But-istis—653, fin. read karnyopias-654, 1. 8, read XELPOTONTOL--655, in. for dear read Deay.

Vol. V. PAGE 13, line 11, read Bekker-35, Naloūvtes-39, 1. 17, read okna - 41, l. 9, read fratrem–42, fin. read xpelais-46, mid. for add read and—48, l. 11. for to read of_48, mid. read evúrumOv~52, fin. read diavavoavtes-61, 1. 33, after them add and—62, fin. add Whitby—64, sub fin. read and as nothing—77, 10, read Knit-87, sub fin. reud dépwr—96, l. 4, for assigned read consigned—97, mid. for then read these-99, 1. 31, for was read owns—103, mid. read rékvLOV-104, I. 33, after Priest place a bracket-112, 1.5, for is read of-127, 1. 11, read citizen--130, 1. 76, for day read days—136, mid. point ouvróuws, ouvróvws—142, mid. for and read in—143, in, after where add else—145, mid. for σεούς τead θεούς-id. for τατρώους read πατρώους-152, 1. 9, after Ernesti add Lex--154, 1. 29, after than read by—160, fin. read nor acquit and set—178, mid. read Varus—180, sub fin. for surrounding read succeeding-182, sub fin. after once add elsewhere-183, mid. read ogovoúvtwi~189, in. for a sà read as à-198, mid. for to read the-202, 1. 29, for or read as—203, fin. for critics read cities -207, l. 34, read xeiuwv-209, 1. 25, reud sirov-214, 1. 10, after this add drivelling-217, in. read åpxnu--227, sub fin. for Rhes. read Rhet.—230, sub fin. read principle—243, mid. for mexaipas read paxaipas_243, 1. 31, ufter of which read sense—243, 1.35, read #popdoet-254, mid. read a pootelágavras-256, mid. read ous jèv.- oos de-id. fin. after they were add or many were257, sub fin. for oa l'w read oa tw~259, 1.7, read to take one to-272, 1:9, read Cluverii and Dorvelii—273, sub fin. read after, or perhaps before -285, sub fin. read Apostolo—298, mid. after extends add it-300, 1. 29, cancel that-301, J. 14, read 75723--309, 1. 8, read syialvely -id. I. 18, read 11070-309, mid. read communication-312, sub fin. after that add it-id. fin. read énéACOVT313, 1. 30, read but, at the same time, with—314, 1. 12, read Bapßápo.326, sub fin. for it read that_327, niid. after for read in—331, 1. 10, for now read for-333, l. 29, for that religion, read that system-339, m. for Timant. read Timarch.—343, 1.4, read deirvus343, 1. 30, read putarunt-347, 1.2, read Agricolæ-id. sub fin. after apud insert alium-350, l. 7, after stories add and-id. 1. 15, read interpreters -350, sub med. read feootúyns-351, I. 13, read a pocetivoūvras -353, sub fin. read evoúveros-364, in. read Trypho-366, mid for quia read quæ-368, 1. 4, cancel of—383, 1. 31, read the archetype-384, sub fin, after means add ill-388, fin. cancel which 389, 1. 6, read boastest-396, sub fin. cancel his-405, I. 25, read

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