|« Prev||General Index to Socrates' Ecceliastical History||Next »|
GENERAL INDEX TO SOCRATES' ECCLESIASTICAL HISTORY.
Abdas, bishop of Persia, 157.
Abgarus, unknown person, excommunicated, 70.
Ablabius, an eminent orator, ordained a Novatian presbyter, 159.
Abramius of Urimi, 95.
Abundantius, a military commander, 156.
Acacius, bishop of Amida, 164.
Acacius, bishop of Berœa, 150.
Acacius, bishop of Cæsarea, 37; helps eject Maximus, 65; composes a creed, 68, 69; deposed, 70; becomes head of sect (see Acacians), 72; with Eudoxius deposes Macedonius, Eleusius, Basil of Ancyra, Dracontius, Neonas, Sophronius, Elpidius, and Cyril, 72, 84.
Acacius, martyr, 153.
Acesius, a Novatian bishop; his conversation with Constantine, 17.
Achab (called John), a false accuser of Athanasius, escapes, 31.
Achæa, singular custom among the clergy of, 132.
Achetas, a deacon, 50.
Achillas, bishop of Alexandria, succeeds Peter, 3.
Achillas, companion of Arius, 5.
Acts of the Apostles, quoted, 133.
Adamantius, a bishop in the reign of Constantine, 33.
Adamantius, Jewish physician of Alexandria, 159.
Adelphius, a bishop, exiled under Constantius, 55.
Adrianople, battle of, 117.
Adultery, peculiar punishment of, in Rome, 127.
Adytum of the Mithreum cleared, 79.
Africanus, an early writer, 60.
Agapetus, a Macedonian bishop, accepts the homoousion and supplants Theodosius at Synada, 155.
Agapius, an Arian bishop of Ephesus, 134.
Agatho, a bishop, exiled under Constantius, 55.
Agilo, a general under the rebel Procopius, killed, 97.
Alamundarus, a Saracen chief, 162.
Alexander, bishop of Alexandria, succeeds Achillas, 3; writes circulars on Arian heresy, 3; collects opinions favorable to himself, 6; commended by the Nicene Council, 13; present at the Nicene Council, 19; his death, 20; had deposed Euzoïus, 28.
Alexander, bishop of Jerusalem, 173.
Alexander, bishop of Helenopolis, 173.
Alexander, the Paphlagonian, a Novatian presbyter, 66.
Alexandrians, an irritable people, 105.
Alypius, a presbyter of the Alexandrian church, 29.
Amachius, governor of Phrygia, persecutes the Christians, 86.
Ammonius, three bishops of the name exiled under Constantius, 55.
Ammonius, a Nitrian monk, 160.
Ammonius, a pagan grammarian, 126.
Ammonius, a poet, 142.
Ammonius, one of the "Tall Brothers," 143.
Ammonius, bishop of Laodicea, 150.
Ammoun, a monk, history of, 106.
Amphilochius, bishop of Iconium, 122.
Amphion, bishop of Nicomedia, displaced by Eusebius, 20.
Amphitheatre, sports of the, 165.
Anagamphus, a bishop, exiled under Constantius, 55.
Anastasia, daughter of the emperor Valens, 99.
Anastasia, church of the Novatians so called, 66.
Anastasia, church of Gregory of Nazianzus, 120.
Anastasian baths, 99.
Anastasius, bishop of Rome, 157.
Anastasius, a presbyter, friend of Nestorius, 170.
Anatolius, Semi-Arian bishop of Berœa, 95.
Ancoratus, book so called, 135.
Andragathius, a philosopher, instructor of John Chrysostom, 138.
Andragathius, a general under Maximus, slays Gratian, 124.
Angarum, Novatian Council of, 129.
Anianus, Semi-Arian bishop of Antioch, exiled, 71.
Anicetus, bishop of Rome, 130.
Anthusa, mother of John Chrysostom, 138.
Anthemius, prætorian prefect during the minority of Theodosius the Younger, 154.
Anthony, bishop of Germa, persecutes the Macedonians, 170.
Antiochenes, irritable temper of, 88.
Antiochicus and Misopōgōn, book so called, 88.
Antiochus, bishop of Ptolemais in Phœnicia, 146.
Antipater, Semi-Arian bishop of Rhosus, 95.
Antirrheticus, treatise of Evagrius, 107.
Anubion, a bishop in the reign of Constantine, 33.
Apollinaris, bishop of Hierapolis, 81.
Apollinaris, the elder, a learned man, 74.
Applauding a preacher, 159.
Arabian, Semi-Arian bishop of Andros, 95.
Aratus, the Astronomer, 88.
Arbathion, a bishop in the reign of Constantine, 33.
Arcadius, emperor, son of Theodosius the Great, 114; proclaimed Augustus, 122; left with imperial authority at Constantinople, 124; assumes the government of the East, 137; summons John Chrysostom to Constantinople to become bishop, 138; commits the charge of affairs among the Goths to Gaïnas, 141; makes terms with him after he had rebelled, 141; proclaims him a public enemy, defeats and slays him, 142; his son Theodosius, the good, is born, 142; banishes John Chrysostom, 149; refuses to attend church on account of John, 151; banishes him again, 151; his death, 153.
Archdeacon, office of, 156.
Archelaus, governor of Syria, 30.
Archelaus, opponent of Manichæism, 26.
Areobindus, a Roman general, 162.
Arians, dissensions among, 72- 74, 123, 134; inconsistency of, 74; persecutions by, 57, 66, 103, 105; expelled from the churches by Theodosius, 129; excite a tumult in Constantinople, 125; set on fire the bishop's residence, 125; their meetings and nocturnal singing, 144.
Arius, a presbyter in Alexandria, incited to controvert the unity of the Trinity, 3; relations to Melitianism, 6; anathematized by the Nicene Council, 10; exiled, 10; writes a book Thalia which is condemned, 13; procures his recall by feigning repentance, 20; goes to Constantinople, obtains interview with the emperor, feigns assent to the Nicene Creed, 28; recantation, 28, 29; returns to Alexandria, 29; Athanasius refuses to receive him, 29, 33; renews his efforts to spread his views, 29; is reinstated, 34; excites commotion in the church of Alexandria, 34; is summoned by the emperor to Constantinople, 34; his death, 34, 35; his dissimulation, 60.
Arius, partisans of, denounced by Alexander, bishop of Alexandria, 3.
Arrenius, bishop of Jerusalem, succeeds Cyril, 74.
Arsacius, bishop of Constantinople, succeeds John Chrysostom, 151.
Arsenius, Egyptian monk, 106.
Ascholius, bishop of Thessalonica, attends the Synod of Constantinople, 121.
Asclepiades, Novatian bishop, his defense of their views, 167.
Aspar, son of Ardaburius, delivers his father and seizes the usurper John, 166.
Athanasius, Semi-Arian bishop of Ancyra, 95.
Athanasius, bishop of Alexandria, opposes Arianism in the Council of Nicæa while yet a deacon, 9; quoted, 19; succeeds to the see of Alexandria, 20; incident in his childhood, 20; Life of Anthony by, 25, 106; his ordination objected to, 26; refuses to receive Arius, 29; is therefore threatened by Constantine and conspired against, 29; accused of treason, declared innocent by the emperor, course taken by his opponents, 29, 30; hesitates to appear before the Council of Tyre, but does so when menaced by the emperor, 30; confounds his enemies, 31; protests against the participation of his personal enemies in the council which was trying him and withdraws from their jurisdiction, 31; appeals to the emperor, 32; the Synod deposes him, 32; banished by Constantine, 33; recalled and reinstated by Constantine the Younger, 37; returns to Alexandria and is joyfully welcomed, but is again banished, 37; escapes, 40; is accused of peculation, threatened with death, and flies to Rome, 42; appeals to the emperor and returns to Rome, 43; demands that a Synod should be convened to take cognizance of his deposition, 46; reinstated by the Council of Sardica, 47; recalled by Constantius, 49; repairs to Rome, 50; returns to the East, is admitted to an interview by Constantius, and restored by him to his see, 51; proceeds to Jerusalem, proposes a council of bishops, which is convened there by Maximus, 52; arouses hostility among the Arians by this course, 53; passes to Alexandria and on the way performs ordinations, thus occasioning fresh accusations against himself, 53; convenes a council of bishops in Egypt, 53; the emperor withdraws the immunities granted him and commands that he be put to death, 54; escapes by flight, 54; his account of the atrocities inflicted on Christians by George, 54, 55; a council of bishops assembles at Milan to condemn him, 60; their object is thwarted, 60; his attack on the creed of Ariminum, 62, 63; restored to the see of Alexandria, 80; with Eusebius of Vercellæ calls a council together, 81; his Apology for his Flight, 82, 83; Julian issues an edict for his arrest, but he escapes by flight and secretly returns to Alexandria, 86; after the death of Julian he is restored to the see of Alexandria, 94, 96; hides himself in his father's tomb for four months, 103; the emperor reinstates him, 103; his influence over Valens, 105; his death, 105; quoted, 106, 108.
Athenaïs, the pagan name of the empress Eudocia, 164.
Athenodorus, a bishop, exiled under Constantius, 55.
Athens, school of, 77.
Attalus, made mock-emperor by Alaric, 158.
Atticus, bishop of Constantinople, ordained, 151; friendship of, with Sisinnus the Novatian, 153; his character and learning, 154; progress of Christianity during his administration, 155; receives Persian suppliants, 162; his Christian benevolence, 166; labors to abolish superstitions, 167; changes the names of certain places, 167; his death, 167; succeeded by Sisinnius, 168.
Atys, a pagan priest, the founder of certain Phrygian rites, deified, 93.
Aurelian, a consular, delivered up to Gaïnas, 141.
Azazene, captives from, ransomed by Acacius of Amida, 164.
Babylas, martyr, the relics of, 88.
Bacurius, a prince among the Iberians, 25.
Bacurius, an officer under Theodosius, 135.
Baptism, of Constantine the Great, 35; of Constantius, 75; of Theodosius the Great, 120; of Eudocia, 164; customs respecting, 132, 155, 161, 170; form of, changed by some Arians, 135; name given at, 164; great sins after, treatment of, 17, 112, 128, 132, 152, 167.
Barlamenus, Semi-Arian bishop of Pergamus, 95.
Bartholomew, the apostle, goes to India, 23.
Basil, bishop of Cappadocia, quoted, 108.
Basil, bishop of Cæsarea, labors against the Arian heresy, 110; a pupil of Himerius and Prohæresius, 110; also of Libanius, III; studies Origen, 111; ordained a deacon, 111; becomes bishop, 111; is threatened with martyrdom, but escapes, 111; companion of John Chrysostom, 139.
Basilicus, excommunicated, 70.
Beryllus, bishop of Philadelphia, heresy of, 81.
Bethlehem, church built in, 21.
Bishops, contentiousness of many, 26, 27, 118; dress of, 72, 152; thrones used by, 73, 149, 155; translations irregular, 73; not forbidden, 173; strife at election of, 113, 138, 169, 172, 177; not to interfere with one another, 121, 148; respect shown to, 146; benediction given by, 149; only one in a city, 152; departed, mention of, in church service, 166.
Boniface, bishop of Rome, succeeds Zosimus, 158.
Briso, bishop of Philippi, 150.
Briso, eunuch in the service of Eudoxia, 149.
Buddas (previously called Terebinthus), his death, 25.
Byzantium, enlarged by Constantine the Great and called Constantinople, 19-21.
Cæsareum, church called so in Alexandria, 160.
Cæsars, the, Julian's work entitled, 92.
Caius, bishop, exiled under Constantius, 55.
Callicrates, bishop of Claudiopolis, 94.
Callinicus, a Melitian, used as tool against Athanasius, 29.
Calliopius, a presbyter, 166.
Callistus, one of Julian's body-guards, writes poetry, 90.
Calvary, a temple of Venus erected on its summit by Hadrian, 21.
Carosa, daughter of the Emperor Valens, 99.
Carterius, an ascetic, 139.
Carterius, a Macedonian, 135.
Carya, building called, 153.
'Cataphrygians,' the, a sect, 63.
Celestinus, bishop of Rome, succeeds Boniface, 158.
Ceras, bay of Constantinople, 66.
Ceremonial law abrogated, 130.
Chalcedon, walls of, destroyed, 99.
Chalice, story of the broken, 30.
Chanters in the ancient church, how chosen, 132.
Chrestus, bishop of Nicæa, displaced by Theognis, 20.
Christians, their dissensions characterized by outrages, 40; exposed to persecution and torture, 55; real and spurious made manifest by Julian's treatment, 85; persecuted under Julian, 85, 86, 89; a philosopher's opinion on differences between them, 115; slaughtered by the Jews at Alexandria, 159; those in Persia persecuted, 162.
Churches, at Nicæa, 8; at Constantinople, 21, 38, 43, 66, 67, 73, 96, 99, 120, 140, 141, 146, 147, 148, 150, 171, 175, 177; at Bethlehem, 21; at Jerusalem, 21; at Heliopolis, 22; near the Oak of Mamre, 22; in 'India' (Ethiopia), 23; in Iberia, 24; at Antioch, 38, 97, 119, 120, 126; at Alexandria, 40, 51, 55, 78, 80, 156, 159, 160; at Seleucia, 67, 68; at Cyzicus, 85; at Edessa, 104; at Rome, 109, 158; at Milan, 113; at Chalcedon, 141, 150; at Ancyra, 152.
Cinaron, place where Hypatia's limbs were burnt, 160.
Clearchus, governor of Constantinople under Valens, 99.
Cleomedes, a pugilist, deified, 94.
Co-inoriginacy of the Son, 45.
Colossians, Epistle to the, 130.
Comana, death of Chrysostom at, 151.
Comet of a prodigious magnitude, 141.
Constans, the youngest son of Constantine the Great, 35; favors Athanasius and Paul, 42, 44; threatens war against his brother Constantius, 49; treacherously slain by Magnentius, 53; is presented a creed, 72.
Constantia, a town in Palestine, 22.
Constantianæ, bath so named, 99.
Constantine, the Great, his life written by Eusebius, 1; proclaimed emperor, 1; conversion of, 2; conflict with Licinius, 2; proclaimed Autocrat, 3; sends Hosius to Alexander and Arius, 6; convokes the Synod of Nicæa, 8; his letters against Arius, Eusebius of Nicomedia, and Theognis, 13-15; his letter to Eusebius Pamphilus on copying the Scriptures, 16; to Macarius on building a church, 16; exhorts the Nicomedians to choose another bishop, 17; summons Acesius the Novatian to the Synod, 17; his devout character, 18; transfers the government of the empire to Constantinople and names the city New Rome, 20; builds churches in it, 20; adorns it, 21; appropriates the nails of the Saviour's cross, 21; abolishes gladiatorial combats, 22; effects various reforms, 22; progress of Christianity under him, 25; receives an Arian presbyter and invites Arius to his presence, 26; orders Athanasius to receive Arius, 29; summons the Council of Tyre to the New Jerusalem, 32; banishes Athanasius, 33; receives Arius, 34; baptism, happy death, and obsequies, 35; tomb and ashes removed by Macedonius, 67.
Constantine II., eldest son of Constantine the Great, 35; recalls and reinstates Athanasius, 37; writes to the church of Alexandria, 37; again banishes Athanasius, 37; invades the dominions of Constans, and is slain, 37, 53.
Constantine's Forum, 35.
Constantinople, named New Rome, 21; embellished, 21; disturbance at, about the choice of a bishop, 38, 41; councils held at, 71, 73, 121, 122, 129, 150; populousness of, 104, 174; patriarchial dignity of its see, 121, 168.
Constantius I., father of Constantine the Great, his death, 1.
Constantius II., second son of Constantine the Great, 35; succeeds his father and favors an Arian presbyter, 36; transfers Eusebius of Nicomedia to Constantinople, 38; expels Paul, 38; deprives the inhabitants of Constantinople of aid granted by his father, 41; orders Paul to be expelled by force, 42; summons the Eastern bishops to a conference, 49; sustains a check in the war with Persia, 53; proclaimed sole emperor of the East, 53; persecutes opponents of Arianism, 54; makes Gallus Cæsar, 55; resides at Sirmium, 59; goes to Rome, 59; convokes a synod, 59; puts Gallus to death and raises his brother to the dignity of Cæsar, 59; favors the Arian heresy and writes a letter to the Synod of Ariminum, 64; is baptized by Euzoïus and dies of apoplexy, 75, 77.
Constantius, brother of Constantine the Great, and father of Julian, 76.
Cordova in Spain, 6.
Corinth, metropolitan see subject to Rome, 173.
Corinthians, First Epistle to, 106.
Cornelius, bishop of Rome, 112.
Creed, original form of, propounded at the Nicene Council, 10, 11; propounded by Narcissus, Theodore, Maris and Mark, 44; the 'Lengthy,' 45, 46; the 'Dated,' 61; form of, drawn up by Acacius, 69; revised form of the 'Dated,' 70, 71; are approved by Ulfilas, 72.
Cross, appearance of, in the sky, to Constantine, 2; to Gallus, 55; discovery of the true, 21; sign of, appears on Jews' cloaks, 89; discovered among the hieroglyphics of the Serapeum, 126, 127; used in processions, 144.
Cubricus, also called Manes, 25.
Cyprus, Council of bishops of, 145.
Cyril, bishop of Alexandria, succeeds Theophilus, 156; persecutes and plunders the Novatians, 156; expels the Jews, 159; seeks the approval of Orestes, the prefect, 159; guilt of, for the murder of Hypatia, 160; deposed by John of Antioch, 172.
Cyril, bishop of Jerusalem, installed, 65; appeals to the emperor against the decision of a synod, 70; ejected by Acacius, 72; reinstated, 74; recognizes fulfillment of prophecy, 89, 96; still bishop at the accession of Theodosius the Great, 119; attends the Synod of Constantinople, 121; his death, 126.
Dalmatius, brother of Constantine the Great, 76.
Dalmatius, an ascetic, ordained bishop of Cyzicus, 168.
Damasus, bishop of Rome, receives the deposed bishop of Alexandria, 106; occasions commotion at Rome, 113; furnishes Peter with letters, 117; still occupies his see at the accession of Theodosius, 119; reconciled to Flavian, 126; his death, 157.
Decentius, brother of Magnentius, hangs himself, 59.
Demophilus, Arian bishop, vacillation of, 61; refuses to anathematize Arius, 62; deposed, 63; installed bishop of Constantinople, 103; retains his see at the time of Theodosius, 119; prefers to leave Constantinople rather than accept the homoousion, 120; his death, 124.
Desecration of the altar of the Great Church, 171.
Deserter, a Persian, his false report, and the burning of the provision-ships, 91.
Didymus, a monk, lived to be ninety years old, 106.
Dio-Cæsarea, Jews revolt at, and occasion the destruction of, by Gallus, 59.
Diogenes, the cynic philosopher, condemns Apollo, 94.
Dionysius, the consul, summons the Council of Tyre, 30.
Dionysius, bishop of Alba, exiled by Constantius, 60.
Dionysius, author of Corona, 93.
Dioscorus, bishop of Hermopolis, one of the 'Tall Monks,' 143; accepts Origen's views, 143; comes to Constantinople, 144; incurs the anger of Theophilus, 145; excommunicated by Epiphanius, 148; his death, 150.
Dioscorus, a presbyter, exiled under Constantius, 55.
Domitian, prætorian prefect, 59.
Dorotheus, a presbyter, 70.
Dositheus, bishop of Seleucia, 173.
Dracilian, charged to embellish the church at Jerusalem, 17.
Earthquakes, at Antioch, 40; in Bithynia, 67; at Jerusalem preventing the rebuilding of the temple of the Jews, 89; at Constantinople and other cities, doing great damage, 97; in Bithynia and elsewhere taken as an omen, 100.
Easter, discussions as to right time of observance of, 8, 15, 131; week of, 55; observance among Novatians, 112, 129, 130; among other peoples in various places, 131; time not changed by the Nicene Council, 133.
Eastern bishops disclaim the interference of the see of Rome, 42.
Eastern and Western churches, separation of, 49.
Edesius, visits 'India' (Ethiopia), aids in the dissemination of Christianity, and is appointed bishop of Tyre, 23.
Eleusius, Semi-Arian bishop of Cyzicus, 66; his cruel persecution of the orthodox, 67-69; deposed by Acacius, 72; associated with Macedonius, 72, 73; professes the Arian creed, repents and advises his people to choose another bishop, but is persuaded by them to remain among them, 97, 98; his flock erect an edifice without the city, 98; superseded by Eunomius at Cyzicus, 98; attends Synod of Constantinople, 121; draws up views for Theodosius I., 123.
Elpidius, bishop of Satala, deposed by Acacius, 72.
Empedocles, a heathen philosopher, 25.
Epicureans, a sect of philosophers, 87.
Epimenides, a philosopher of Crete, 88.
Epiphanius, a sophist, 74.
Epiphanius, bishop of Cyprus, author of Ancoratus, 135; instigated by Theophilus of Alexandria, condemns Origen and calls on John to do so, 145; goes to Constantinople and performs uncanonical ordinations, 147; is warned by John, departs from Constantinople, and dies on the return voyage, 148.
Epistle, of Alexander, bishop of Alexandria, denouncing the Arian heresy, 3-5; of Constantine to Arius and Alexander, 6, 7; of the Nicene Council, announcing its decisions, 12, 13; of Constantine, to the bishops and people against the impiety of Porphyry and Arius, 13, 14; of the same, to the churches relative to Easter, 14-16; of the same, to Eusebius Pamphilus and bishops elsewhere relative to the erection and maintenance of church edifices, 16; of the same, to Eusebius Pamphilus relative to the preparation of copies of the Scriptures, 16; of the same, to Macarius, relative to the site of the holy sepulchre, 16, 17; of the same, to the Synod of Tyre, 32; of the Synod of Antioch to bishops, 39; another, 40; of Constantius to Athanasius, 49, 50; of Julius, bishop of Rome, to Alexandria on behalf of Athanasius, 50, 51; of Constantius, announcing the restoration of Athanasius, 51, 52; of the same, to the laity, 52; of the same, rescinding the enactments against Athanasius, 52; of the Council of Ariminum to Constantius, 63; of Constantius to the Council of Ariminum, 64; second, of the Council of Ariminum to Constantius, 65; of Julian to the citizens of Alexandria, on the murder of George, 79, 80; of the Synod of Macedonians and Acacians convened at Antioch to Jovian, 94, 95; of the Arians to Liberius, bishop of Rome, 101; of Liberius to the Arians, 101, 102; of the apostles and elders at Jerusalem to the church at Antioch, 134; of Atticus to Calliopius, 166.
Ethiopica, book under that title, 132.
Eudæmon, a Melitian, used as a tool against Athanasius, 29.
Eudoxia, daughter of Theodosius II., 177.
Eudoxius, bishop of Germanicia, 44; installs himself in the see of Antioch, 61; deposed, 68, 70; gives place to Anianus, 71; promoted to the see of Constantinople, 73, 96; his impious jesting, 73; disturbs the church of Alexandria, 103; his death, 103.
Eulalius, bishop of Cæsarea, 72.
Eunomieutychians, followers of Eutychius, 135.
Eunomiotheophronians, followers of Theophronius, 135.
Eunomius, Anomœan bishop of Cyzicus, head of the sect of Eunomians, 60; appointed to supersede Eleusius in Cyzicus, 98; his heretical views, 98; seeks refuge in Constantinople, 98; specimens of his impiety, 98; separates from Eudoxius, 103; leader of Arians, 111; draws up statement of the faith for Theodosius I., 123; holds meetings privately, 128, 129; his followers divided, 134.
Eunuchs, influence of, at court, 36.
Euphemia, a martyr, 141.
Euripides, ancient tragic poet, 88.
Eusebia, wife of Constantius, 77.
Eusebius, bishop of Cæsarea, surnamed Pamphilus, writes a history of the Church, 1; quoted, 6, 8, 9; retracts his dissent from the Nicene Creed, 10; his views of the Creed, 10- 12; written to by Constantine, 16; undertakes to record Constantine's deeds, 21; censured by some, 22; treated of Manes, 25; quoted, 26; denies accusation by Eustathius and makes a countercharge, 27; refuses the vacant see of Antioch and is commended therefor by Constantine, 27; refutes the heresy of Marcellus, 34; his death, 37; review and defense of his writings, and quotations from the same, 47, 48; refuted Julian's writings, 93; quoted, 131, 171, 173.
Eusebius, bishop of Nicomedia, previously of Berytus, 3; indorses Arius, 3, 5, 6, 8; refuses his assent to the Nicene Creed, 10; exiled, 10; recalled from exile, 20; copy of his recantation, 20; returns to his heretical course, 26; conspires against Athanasius, 29, 33; renews efforts to introduce Arianism, 36; is transferred to the see of Constantinople, 38; sends a deputation to Rome, 40; his death, 41.
Eusebius, 'Scholasticus,' author of the Gaïnea, 142.
Eusebius, one of the 'Tall Monks,' 143.
Eusebius, unknown person, excommunicated, 70.
Eusebius, a consul, 68.
Eustathius, bishop of Antioch, 17; accuses Eusebius Pamphilus, 27; deposed, 27, 39; various reasons for this, 27; a follower of Macedonius, 84; ordains Evagrius to the see of Constantinople, 103; is banished by Valens, 103; a reviler of Origen, 147.
Eustathius, bishop of Sebastia in Armenia, present at the Synod of Seleucia, 68; deposed for impious practices, 72; joins the Marathonians, 74; heads a deputation to the Emperor Valentinian, 100-102; proceeds to Sicily, 102.
Eustathius, an unknown person, deposed, 70.
Eustolium, an immoral woman, 54.
Euthymius, one of the 'Tall Monks,' 143.
Eutropius, a Macedonian presbyter, 135.
Eutropius, chief eunuch of the imperial bed-chamber under Arcadius, opposes Chrysostom, 138; provokes him to write an oration against himself, 140; incurs the emperor's displeasure and is beheaded, 140.
Eutychius, unknown person excommunicated, 70.
Eutychius, Semi-Arian bishop of Eleutheropolis, 95.
Eutychius, leader among the Eunomians, founds the faction of the 'Eunomiœutychians,' 135.
Euxine Sea, 24.
Euzoïus, Arian bishop of Antioch, as deacon associates with Arius and is exiled, 28; returns from exile, 28; recants, 29; received by the Synod of Tyre, 32; promoted to the see of Antioch, 73; baptizes Constantine, 75; holds the churches at Antioch, 84; attempts to depose Peter and install Lucius, 105; his death, 116; succeeded by Dorotheus, 119.
Evagrius, a Christian writer, disciple of two Egyptian monks, both named Macarius, 107; deacon in the church of Constantinople, 107; titles of his books, 81, 107; quotations from, 107, 108, 161; avoids bishopric, his excuse, 109.
Evagrius, Semi-Arian bishop of Sicily, 95.
'Expansion,' Marcellus' theory of, 57.
'Exucontians,' a sect, 74.
Fatalism, taught by Manes, 26.
Festivals, Christian, origin of, 130.
Fidelis, a person of the name, excommunicated, 70.
Firmus, bishop of Cæsarea, 178.
'Fortune,' goddess of, 85.
Fravitus, a Goth, honored with the office of consul, 142.
Fritigernes, chief of a division of the Goths, 115.
Funeral rites, of Constantine the Great, 35; of Paul, bishop of Constantinople, 122; of Theodosius the Great, 137; of the 'Tall Monk' Dioscorus, 150; of Maximian, bishop of Constantinople, 175; of John Chrysostom, 177; of Paul the Novatian, 177.
Gaïnas, a Goth, commander-in-chief of the Roman army, 140; rebels against the Romans, 141; approaches Constantinople with an army, 141; is proclaimed a public enemy, 142; defeated, flees to Thrace, and is slain, 142.
Gaïnea, a book written by Eusebius Scholasticus, 142.
Galates, son of Valens, 111.
Galatians, Epistle of the, 130.
Galerius, surname of Maximus, 1.
'Galilæans,' Christians called by Julian, 85.
Galla, wife of Theodosius the Great, and daughter of Valentinian I., 114.
Gangra, Synod of, 72.
'Generation, the Eternal,' 33.
George, a learned Arian presbyter, 156.
George, Arian bishop of Alexandria, installed, 41; raises tumult at the arrival of Athanasius at Alexandria, 42, 54; commits horrible atrocities, 54-56; one of the Semi-Arian leaders at the Council of Seleucia, 68; persecutes his opponents, 74; burnt by pagans, 79; his death resented by the Emperor Julian, 79, 80.
Gladiatorial games, caused to cease by Constantine, 22.
Gnostic, the, a book written by Evagrius, 107.
Gomarius, a rebel general put to death by order of Valens, 97.
Gospels, book of the, 159.
Grata, daughter of Valentinian I., 114.
Gratian, proclaimed Augustus, 100; recalls the orthodox bishops, 118; excludes Eunomians, Photinians, and Manichæans from the churches, 119; takes Theodosius as a colleague, 119; obtains a victory over barbarians, 120; slain by Maximus, 124.
Gregory, the Just, recognizes three virtues, 108.
Gregory, bishop of Nazianzus, his sketch of the Emperor Julian, 92; associated with Basil, 100, 110; ordains Evagrius, 107; pupil of Himerius and Prohæresius, 110; also of Libanius, 111; studies Origen, 111; made bishop of Nazianzus, 111; transferred to Constantinople, 120; abdicates, 12O; transference of, 173.
Hades, descent of Christ into, 61.
Hail of prodigious size falls and is considered ominous, 100.
Harpocration, bishop of Cynopolis, 19.
Heathen temples in Alexandria demolished, 126.
Hebrew, study of, 156.
Heliodorus, bishop of Tricca in Thessaly, reputed author of the Ethiopica, 132.
Heliopolis, corrupt practices at, 22.
Helladius, a pagan grammarian, having slain nine Christians, flies from Alexandria to Constantinople and becomes the teacher of the author, 126.
Heraclius, bishop of Jerusalem, 74.
Heraclius, a priest of Hercules at Tyre, ordained a deacon, 72.
Herculius, the surname of Maximian, 1.
Heresy, why allowed to arise, 26.
Heretics, hostility towards, 169.
Hermes, a bishop exiled under Constantius, 55.
Hermogenes, a general under Constantius, slain, 41.
Hermogenes, a Novatian bishop, 158.
Hierax, presbyter, exiled under Constantius, 55.
Hierax, a teacher of letters at Alexandria, 159.
Hieroglyphics, found in the Serapeum, 126.
Hierophilus, bishop of Trapezopolis, 173.
Hilary, bishop of Jerusalem, 74.
Hilary, bishop of Poictiers, confutes Arianism, 84.
Himerius, a sophist of Athens, 110.
Honoratus, first prefect of Constantinople, 71.
Hosius, bishop of Cordova in Spain, takes letter from Constantine to Arius and Athanasius, 6; present at the Nicene Council, 19; refuses to put out Athanasius from the Council of Sardica, 47; attends the Council of Sirmium, 56; compelled to assent to its decisions, 58, 59; originated the controversy concerning theological terms, 81.
Hymns, processional, sung nightly by the orthodox, origin of, 144.
Hypatia, a female philosopher of Alexandria, murdered by the monks, 150.
Hypatian, bishop of Heraclea, 56.
Hypostasis, used with the meaning of 'essence' or 'subsistence,' 3, 10, 44, 45, 56, 81; with the meaning of 'personality,' 27, 40; various meanings in various authors, 81; rejected by the Acacians, 71; used in the Nicene Council, 10, 102.
Iberians, converted to Christianity, 24.
Ignatius, called 'Theophorus,' third bishop of Antioch, introduces nocturnal hymn-singing into the church, 144.
Image of the Father, Christ the, 40
'Immortals, the,' Persian troops called so, 163.
Incomprehensibility of God, denied by Anomœans, 98.
'Indians' (Ethiopians) converted to Christianity, 23.
'Indifferent Canon,' the, of the Novatians, 129.
Inferiority of the Son, asserted by the Arians, 58.
Inmestar, sports of the Jews at, 161.
Innovation, in doctrine, to be avoided, 81.
Irenæus, grammarian, 81.
Irene, virgin daughter of Spyridon of Cyprus, 18.
Irenion, Semi-Arian bishop of Gaza, 95.
Isacocis, Semi-Arian bishop of Armenia Major, 95.
Isidore, an Egyptian monk, professes perfection, 107.
Isidore, a presbyter of Alexandria, opposes the ordination of John, 138.
Ision, a Melitian used as a tool against Athanasius, 29.
Jews, of Dio-Cæsarea, revolt, 59; attempt to rebuild the temple of Solomon, 89, 90; irregular observance of Passover by, 15, 130, 131, 133; not converted by the healing of a paralytic, 155; expelled from Alexandria, 159; outrageous conduct of, at Jerusalem, 161; many converted in Crete in consequence of the doings of the Pseudo-Moses, 175.
John, called also Achab, Melitian, 31.
John, bishop of Jerusalem, succeeds to the see, 126.
John, bishop of Gordium, 173.
John, bishop of Constantinople, called Chrysostom, ordained bishop, 138; his birth and previous education, 138, 139; his works, 139; ordained presbyter by Paulinus, 139; draws on himself the displeasure of many, 140; his treatment of Eutropius, 140; becomes increasingly celebrated, 144; institutes processional singing, 144; ordains Heraclides bishop of Ephesus, 146; warns Epiphanius, 148; expelled by the Synod 'at the Oak,' 148, 149; banished, 149; returns on account of sedition among the people, 149; preaches against Eudoxia, the empress, 150; exiled a second time, 150; dies in exile at Comana, 151; his name registered in the diptychs, 166; his remains removed to Constantinople, 177.
John, bishop of Antioch, deposes Cyril, but is reconciled to him, 172.
John, the Apostle, First Catholic Epistle of, 171.
Josephus, author of Jewish Antiquities, 131.
Jovian, Emperor, prefers, while still an officer in the army, to resign his office rather than renounce Christianity, 85; proclaimed emperor, 90; closes the Persian war, 91; publicly accepts the 'homoousian' creed, and shuts up the pagan temples, 94; proclaims general tolerance, 95; is declared consul at Antioch, but dies suddenly, 95.
Judaizing not consistent with Christianity, 133.
Judgments of God mysterious, 26.
Julian, Emperor, made Cæsar, 59; rebuilds a Novatian church, 66; proclaimed emperor, 75; his early education, 76, 77; is married to the emperor's sister, 77; a civic crown falls upon his head, 77; takes the barbarian king prisoner, acts independently of Constantius, throws off Christianity, and excites a civil war against Constantius, 77; makes a public entry into Constantinople, 77; recalls the exiled bishops, 78; commands the pagan temples to be opened, enforces economy in the household, reforms modes of travelling, patronizes literature and philosophy, and writes against the Christians, 78; resents the murder of George of Alexandria, and writes to the citizens of Alexandria on the subject, 79; recalls bishops Lucifer and Eusebius from exile, 80; becomes hostile to Christians, favors pagan superstitions, and is rebuked by Maris, the blind bishop of Chalcedon, 85; excludes Christians from the study of Greek literature to disable them for argument, and interdicts their holding official positions, 85; endeavors to bribe their compliance, goes to war with the Persians, and extorts money from the Christians, 85; seeks to apprehend Athanasius, and mocks the Christians, 86; accelerates his movements against the Persians, 88; oppresses the trade of Antioch, opens the pagan temples of that city, and endeavors to obtain an oracle from Apollo of Daphne, but fails, 88; commands the prefect to persecute Christians, and cruelly tortures Theodore, 89; receives and abruptly dismisses the Persian envoys, orders the Jews to rebuild the temple of Solomon at the expense of the public treasury, 89; thwarted in this by earthquakes, fire, etc., 90; invades Persia, believes he is second Alexander, and refuses to wear armor, and is mortally wounded, 90; the pagans lament his death, 90; Libanius composes funeral oration, 91; estimate of his character, 92; his obsequies, 95, 96.
Julius, bishop of Rome, declines to appear at the Synod of Antioch, 38; affords Athanasius a refuge, 42; vindicates the privileges of the see of Rome, 42, 43; defends Athanasius, 43; censured by some, 47; writes to Alexandria, 50; his death, 59.
Justa, daughter of Valentinian, 114.
Justus, father of Justina, his remarkable dream for which he is assassinated, 114.
Juvenal, bishop of Jerusalem, 172.
Lamps, prayers at lighting of, 132.
Lampsacus, Council of, 97.
Layman, a, made arbitrator, 174.
Leontius, bishop of Tripolis in Lydia, deposed, 70.
Leontius, bishop of Comana, 94.
Leontius, Novatian bishop at Rome, 125.
Leontius, a sophist, father of the Empress Eudocia, 164.
Libanius, the Syrian rhetorician, surreptitiously instructs Julian, 76; address orations to the emperor and to the Antiochenes, 88; composes a funeral oration on Julian, 91; refutation of it, 91-94; instructs Basil and Gregory, 111; instructs John Chrysostom and others, 138, 139.
Licinius, a Dacian, is appointed successor to Maximian Galerius, 1; persecutes the Christians, 2; deceives Constantine by his craft, but is defeated by him, 2; compelled to live at Thessalonica, rebels, 3; his death, 3, 16.
Linen vestments, 29.
Loaves of benediction, 158.
Lucifer, bishop of Carala, appointed to the see of Antioch, 80; constitutes Paulinus their bishop and departs to Antioch, 80, 83; his adherents become a sect, he leaves them and returns to Sardinia, 84.
Lucius, Arian bishop at Alexandria, 80, 96; installed in the episcopal chair of Alexandria, 105; attacks the Egyptian monasteries, 109; attempts to ordain the Saracen Moses, 116; expelled, 117; retains authority although absent, 119.
Lyons, city in Gaul, 59.
Macarius, a presbyter, conducted in chains to the Council of Tyre, 30.
Macarius, Novatian, 129.
Macedonius, bishop of Constantinople, a deacon, 38; elected bishop, 41; installed as bishop, 43; massacre on this occasion, 43; holds meetings separately, 51; persecutes those who differ from him, 54; excites tumults and desolates the churches, 65, 66; becomes odious, 67, 68; deposed by Acacius, 72; conspires to excite commotions, 73.
Macedonius, a Christian who endured cruel martyrdom, 86.
'Macrostich,' creed so called, 44-46.
Magi, attempt to deceive Isdigerdes, 157.
Magnus, a quæstor, 59.
Magnus, an unknown individual, excommunicated, 70.
Magnus, Arian bishop of Chalcedon, 95.
Magnus, treasurer, 105.
Mamre, pagan altar at, a church built instead of, 22.
Mancipes, their office, 127.
Mantinium, inhabitants of, defeat the troops of Macedonius, 67.
Marcellus, bishop of Ancyra, deposed, 33, 44, 45; is restored, 34; expelled and restored, 42; reinstated by the Council of Sardica, 47; refuted by Eusebius Pamphilus, 48; restored to his see by Constantius, 51; again ejected, 54; succeeded by Basil, 72.
Marcian, a Novatian presbyter, 99.
Marcian, Semi-Arian bishop of Lampsacus, 121.
Marcian, Novatian bishop in Scythia, succeeds Paul at Constantinople, 178.
Marcus Aurelius, emperor, 92.
Mardonius, a eunuch, 76.
Mark, another bishop exiled under Constantius, 55.
Mark, bishop of Arethusa, 56.
Martyrdom, eagerness for, 105.
Martyrius, one of the authors of the 'Lengthy Creed,' 44.
Massacre at the installation of Macedonius, 43.
Matthew, the Apostle, preaches to the Ethiopians, 23.
Mavia, queen of Saracens, heads a revolt against the Romans and offers to lay down arms on certain conditions, 116; the Roman generals consent, 116; gives her daughter in marriage to Victor, the commander-in-chief of the Roman army, 116; enables the inhabitants, of Constantinople to repulse the Goths, 118.
Maximin, Cæsar (Maximian Galerius) appointed by Maximian, 1.
Maximin, a governor of Rome, 113.
Maximin, assessor in the Roman armies, accompanies Helion to Persia, is imprisoned, released, and concludes a treaty of peace, 163.
Maximus, of Byzantium, distinguished from preceding, 76.
Maximus, bishop of Seleucia, 139.
Maximus, Novatian bishop of Nicæa, 113.
Meletius (or Melitius), bishop of Sebastia, transferred to Berœa and thence to Antioch, exiled by Constantius, 72, 73; holds assemblies at Antioch, 83, 84; recalled by Jovian, 94, 95; expelled by Valens, 97; his death, 111, 122; funeral oration of, by Gregory of Nyssa, 111, 122; retained his see at the accession of Theodosius, 119, 120.
Memnon, bishop of Ephesus, 172.
Menander, Greek poet, 81.
Menedemus, suffers martyrdom, 104.
Meropius, a Tyrian philosopher, murdered, 23.
Merum, martyrs at, 86.
Methodius, bishop of Olympus in Lycia, author of Xenōn, 147.
Metrodorus, a philosopher, 23.
Metrophanes, bishop of Constantinople, succeeded by Alexander, 35.
Misopōgōn, book so called written by Julian, 88.
Modestus, the prefect, burns eighty pious men in a ship, 104.
Monk, the, treatise by Evagrius, 107.
Monks, to the, living in communities, treatise by Evagrius, 107.
Mopsucrene, Constantius dies at, 75.
Moses, bishop of the Saracens, at the instance of Queen Mavia he is ordained, 116.
Mulvian bridge, battle at, 2.
Mursa, battle near, 59.
Nails of the cross, the, 22.
Narcissus, bishop of Jerusalem, 173.
Narsæus, Persian general, 162.
Nectarius, bishop of Constantinople, elected, 121; consulted by Theodosius the Great as to points of difference between the Christian sects, 122, 123; abolishes the office of penitentiary presbyter, 128; his death, 138.
Neonas, bishop of Seleucia, ejected, 72.
Nepotian, a usurper, assumes the sovereignty of Rome and is slain, 53.
Nestorius, a governor of Alexandria, 52.
Nestorius, bishop of Constantinople, native of Germania, invited to Constantinople, 169; persecutes the Macedonians, 170; his heresy, 171; deposed by the Synod of Ephesus, 172; banished to the Great Oasis, 172.
Nicæa, Council of, summoned by Constantine, 8; Eusebius Pamphilus' account of it, 10-12; names of bishops present, 19; period of the assembly of, 19; did not alter the time of celebrating Easter, 131.
Nice, town in Thrace, Arians hold a council at, 65.
Nicocles, a grammarian, 76.
Nicolaus Damascenus, a Greek writer, 167.
Nilammon, a bishop exiled under Constantius, 55.
Nocturnal services, 144.
Oak, Council of the, 149.
Oak of Mamre, 22.
Œnomaus, philosopher, condemns Apollo, 94.
Olympius, a Thracian bishop proscribed by Constantius, 54.
Optatus, pagan prefect of Constantinople under Arcadius, 151.
'Oracles, the Christian,' the New Testament, so called, 60.
Origen, views of, 49, 60, 74, 81, 132, 143, 171; works of, 110; pupils of, 112, 156; condemned by Theophilus, 144, 147; defense of, 147, 148; contrast between treatment of, and treatment of Chrysostom, 177.
Origenists, a party in the church so called, opposed to the Anthropomorphitæ, 145.
Origen's principles, on, treatise by Didymus, 110.
Otreius, bishop of Melitena, 122.
Palladius, governor of Egypt under Valens, 105.
Palladius, bishop of Helenopolis, 173.
Palladius, a monk, disciple of Evagrius, 109.
Palladius, a celebrated courier, 163.
Pambos, an Egyptian monk, 107.
Pancratius, bishop of Pelusium, 56.
Parembole, a gnostic monk from, 108.
Pasinicus, bishop of Zelæ (Zena), 94.
Patricius, Arian bishop of Paltus, 95.
Paul, bishop of Tyre, 31.
Paul, bishop of Constantinople, elected, 38; ejected by Constantius, 38; reinstated, 41; again expelled, 42; returns to Rome, 44; again reinstated by the Council of Sardica, 47, 49, 51; strangled, 54; his body honorably interred by Theodosius the Great, 122.
Paul, reader, associated with John Chrysostom, 149.
Paulinus, bishop of Treves, exiled by Constantius, 60.
Penitentiary presbyter, office of, abolished, 128.
Perigenes, bishop of Patræ, 173.
Peter, implicated in accusations against Athanasius, 33.
Peter, Semi-Arian bishop of Sippi, 95.
Peter, a monk, brother of Basil, 111.
Peter, archpresbyter of the church of Alexandria, 144.
Peter, a reader, ringleader in the murder of Hypatia, 160.
Pharmaceus, a port in the Euxine, name of, changed, 167.
Philadelphia, Synod of, 81.
Philo, bishop, exiled under Constantius, 55.
Phœbus, excommunicated, 70.
Phrygians, temperament of, 112.
Pilate, tablet of, recovered, 21.
Pior, an Egyptian monk, 106.
Piso, Semi-Arian bishop of Adana, 95.
Piso, Semi-Arian bishop of Augusta, 95.
Piterus, a learned Egyptian monk, gave scientific lectures, opening with prayer, 107.
'Placidian,' an imperial palace so called, 149.
Plintha, commander-in-chief under Theodosius II., 134.
Pliny, a bishop exiled under Constantius, 55.
Pneumatomachi, party among the Arians, 74.
Polycarp, bishop of Smyrna, suffered martyrdom under Gordian, 130.
Polycarp, bishop of Sextantaprista, 173.
Porphyry, bishop of Antioch, 157.
Prayers, variously performed in different churches, 133.
Presbyter, an (unnamed) Arian, influence of, 28.
Proclus, bishop of Cyzicus, a presbyter, 168; ordained to the bishopric, 168; transferred to Constantinople, 175; his virtues, 175, 176; preaches on Ezekiel's prophecy, 176; conciliates those who had seceded from the church, 176; makes an unprecedented ecclesiastical appointment, 178.
Procopius, a Roman general, holds a command in the war with the Persians, 163.
Prohæresius, celebrated rhetorician of Athens, 110.
Protogenes, bishop of Sardica, 47.
Protopresbyter, office of the, 144.
Psathyrians, a party among the Arians, 134.
Psenosiris, a bishop exiled under Constantius, 55.
Pythonic demon, expelled, 22.
Quartodecimans, excommunicated by Victor, bishop of Rome, 130; claim to have received their custom as to Easter from the Apostle John, 131; discipline among the, 132; deprived of their churches by John, 146, 151; persecuted by Nestorius, 169.
Queen, the, of Iberia, converted to Christianity through a captive maid, spreads the gospel, 24.
Quibbles, of Arians, 73.
Readers, sign the creed of Seleucia, 68; Julian made one, 77; Sisinnius as one, 123; at Alexandria, 132; one carries message, 138; John appointed one, 139; Paul associated with John Chrysostom, 149; Proclus begins as one, 175.
Reverentius, bishop of Arca, 173.
Rheginus, author of the work called Polymnemon, 93.
Rings, made use of by the Jews of Alexandria in a conspiracy against the Christians, 159.
Rougas, chief of the barbarians who invaded Rome under Theodosius II., 176.
Rufinus, prætorian prefect, slain, 138.
Rufus, bishop of Thessalonica, 175.
Rusticula, Novatian bishop at Rome, 158.
Sabbatius, a converted Jew, promoted by Marcian the Novatian, to the office of presbyter, 129; occasions division in the church, 129; separates from the Novatians, 155, 156; procures ordination as bishop, 158; his death, 167.
Sabbatius, Arian bishop, succeeds Barbas, 170.
Sabinian, Semi-Arian bishop of Zeugma, 95.
Sabinus, Macedonian bishop at Heraclea and author of the Collection of Synodical Canons, speaks slightingly of the Nicene Council, 9; praises Constantine, 14; gross partiality of his work, 42, 44, 47, 68, 95, 103, 105.
Sallust, prætorian prefect under Julian, 89.
Samaritans, offshoots from the Jews, 133.
Saturninus, a consular, delivered up to Gaïnas, 141.
Scriptures, copies of, to be made, 16; study of, 39, 110, 139, 165; (by the Apollinares), 87, 88; literal sense of, 92, 93, 139; mystical sense of, 108, 120, 121, 132; difficulties in, 92; quoted on both sides in the Novatian controversy, 112; read and explained in the churches, 132; comments on, 165; translated by Ulfilas into the language of the Goths, 115.
Scythian, a Saracen so named, corrupted the truth, 25.
Sebastian, a Manichæan officer, 55.
Sects, tendency of, to subdivide, 134.
Secundus, father of Chrysostom, 138.
Seditious movements at Antioch occasioned by the deposition of Eustathius, 27.
Selenas, bishop of the Goths, 134.
Sepulchre, the Holy, recovered, 21.
Serapion, bishop of Antioch, 81.
Serapion, bishop of Thmuis, 108.
Severa, wife of Valentinian I., 114.
Severus, appointed Cæsar by Maximian, sent to Rome to seize the Emperor Maxentius, 1.
Sicine, Palace of, 113.
Sicily, council held in, 102.
Side, birthplace of Troïlus the Sophist and of Philip the presbyter, 168.
Silvanus, usurper, defeated by Constantius, 59.
Silvanus, Semi-Arian bishop of Tarsus, takes part in the Council of Seleucia, 68; petitions Jovian, 94; sent to Rome on a deputation, 100; subscribes a confession of faith, 101; answered by Liberius, 102.
Silver statue of Eudoxia, 150.
Siricius, bishop of Rome, 157.
Sisinnius, Novatian bishop of Constantinople, reader to Agelius, 123; ordained bishop, 129; succeeds Marcian, 129; his learning, eloquence, grace of person, and some examples of his wit, 152; his death, 156; succeeded by Chrysanthus, 156.
Sistra, places of penal prostitution, 127.
Six Hundred Problems, treatise by Evagrius, 107.
Smyrna, Macedonian Synod of, 102.
Socrates, author of the Ecclesiastical History, personal reminiscences, 19, 67, 126, 128, 132, 156; birth of, 135; views of, regarding the abolition of penitentiary presbyter's office, 128; celebration of Easter, baptism, fasting, marriage, the Eucharist, and other ordinances, 130-133; on Origen and his merits, 147, 148; on Philip of Side's Christian History, 168; on transference of bishops from one church to another, 173.
Sophocles, ancient poet, 81.
Sotades, obscene poet, songs of, 13.
Soucis, a mountain, made the boundary between the Eastern and Western churches, 49.
Stephen, bishop of Antioch, 54.
Strabo, Greek writer, 167.
Strategium, public building in Constantinople, 21.
Sycæ, a church removed to, 66.
Symmachus, a Roman senator, clemency of Theodosius toward, 125.
Synod (Council), at Nicæa, 8, 10-12, 19; at Antioch, 28, 73, 94; at Tyre, 30-32; of the Eastern bishops, 44; at Sardica, 34, 46, 49, 54; at Sirmium, 56, 57, 58; appointed to meet at Rome, 59; at Milan, 60; attempted at Nicomedia, 61; at Ariminum, 61, 67, 84, 101, 102; of the Ursacian faction at Nice, 65; at Seleucia in Isauria, 61, 67, 75; at Constantinople, 71- 73; at Alexandria, summoned by Athanasius and Eusebius, 81, 82; at Antioch (of bishops), of the Acacian faction, 94, 95; Lampsacus, 97; at Sicily, of Sicilian bishops, 102; at Pazum, of the Novatian bishops, 113; Ecumenical, at Constantinople, 121, 122; of Novatians, at Constantinople, 129; at Chalcedon in Bithynia, 149; at Ephesus, 172.
Synods, provincial, the assembling of, authorized by the Ecumenical Synod of Constantinople; 122.
Syrian, a military commander, 40.
Tabernacle, of embroidered linen, made by Constantius, 22.
Tatian, a Christian martyr, 86.
Terebinthus, also called Buddas, 25.
Thalassius, bishop of Cæsarea, 178.
Thalia, work composed by Arius, condemned, 13.
Theoctistus, leader of the Psathyrians, 134.
Theodore, a martyr, 104.
Theodore, of Mopsuestia, 139.
Theodosiolus, put to death by Valens on account of his name, 105.
Theodosius, bishop of Philadelphia, deposed, 70.
Theodosius (the Great), emperor, 25; a Spaniard of noble ancestry, made colleague on the throne by Gratian, 119; obtains a victory over the barbarians, taken ill and baptized by the bishop of Thessalonica, 120; summons a synod at Constantinople, 121; the Goths submit to him, 122; proclaims Arcadius his son Augustus, 122; secures to the Novatians privileges enjoyed by other sects, 123; makes war on the usurper Maximus, 124; overcomes and puts him to death, 125; his clemency towards Symmachus, 125; destroys pagan temples, 126; reforms two infamous abuses in Rome, 127; returns to Constantinople, 128; tolerates all sects except the Eunomians, 129; favors the Novatians, 129; defeats the usurper Eugenius, 135; falls ill and sends for his son Honorius, 139; dies, 136; succeeded by his two sons, 137; funeral ceremonies, 137.
Theodosius II., birth of, 142; accession to the throne, 153, 154; receives intelligence of the news from Persia in a remarkably short time, 163; his pre-eminent virtues, 164, 165; becomes sole ruler, 165; proclaims Valentinian III. emperor of the West, 166; calls a synod to meet at Ephesus, 172; appoints Proclus to the see of Constantinople, 175; his excellent qualities, 176; offers thanksgiving, 178.
Theodosius' Forum, 99.
Theodotus, bishop of Laodicea, 74.
Theodulus, Thracian bishop, proscribed by Constantius, 54.
Theodulus, bishop of Chæretapa, deposed, 70.
Theodulus, a martyr, 86.
Theognis, Arian bishop of Nicæa, defends Arianism, 9; refuses to receive the Nicene Creed, 10; exiled, 10; recalled, 20; copy of his recantation, 20; abuses the emperor's clemency, 26; conspires against Athanasius, 29, 33; renews efforts to introduce Arianism, 36.
Theon, father of Hypatia, philosopher in Alexandria, 160.
Theopemptus, Novatian bishop of Alexandria, 156.
Theophilus, bishop of the Goths, 72.
Theophilus, bishop of Alexandria, desires to make Evagrius bishop, 109; succeeds Timothy in the see of Alexandria, 124; reconciled to Flavian, 126; effects the destruction of the Mithreum and Serapeum, 126; opposes John, 138; plots against him, 140, 145; enters into controversy with the monks but dissimulates before danger, 142; condemns Origen, 143; quarrels with Isidore, 144, 145; continues operations against John, 148; counter-charges are made against him, 149; his death, 156.
Theophilus, bishop of Apamea, 173.
Theophronius, leader of the 'Eunomiotheophronians,' 135.
Theotimus, Semi-Arian bishop of the Arabs, 95.
Theotimus, bishop of Scythia, defends Origen, 147.
Theotocos, discussions concerning the title, 170-172.
Therapeia, a port in the Euxine, previously called Pharmaceus, 167.
Thessaly, ecclesiastical customs in, 132.
Thmuis, a bishop exiled under Constantius, 55.
Thracians, temperament of, 112.
Tigris, a presbyter, 149.
Timothy, Arian presbyter, proficient in the Scripture, 156.
Timothy, archdeacon in Alexandria, candidate for the episcopacy, 156.
Titles given to bishops and emperors, 137.
Titus, of Bostra, 95.
Tradition, Catholic, 81.
Transference of bishops, question of, 173.
Transmigration of souls, theory of, 90.
Treves, a city in Gaul, Athanasius exiled to, 37.
Tribigildus, a kinsman of Gaïnas, rebels, 141.
Trinity, on the, treatise by Didymus, 110.
Truth, historical, hard to ascertain, 137.
Uptar, King of the Burgundians, 170.
Uranius, Semi-Arian bishop of Apamea, 95.
Uranius, Semi-Arian bishop of Melitina, 95.
Urbanus, martyr under Valens, 104.
Ursinus, a deacon of Rome, 113.
Vacant bishop, 169.
Valens, emperor, as a military officer, prefers retirement to hypocrisy, 85, 96; raised to share the imperial throne, 96; resides at Constantinople, 96; is intolerant and cruel, 97; orders the walls of Chalcedon to be razed, and uses the stones for public baths, 99; persecutes the Novatians, 99; leaves Constantinople for Antioch, 103; banishes Eustathius and Evagrius, 103; dooms an entire congregation to death, 104; slaughters many on account of their names, 105; persecutes the Christians, 109; permits the Goths to become his subjects, 115, 116; desists from persecuting, 116; departs from Antioch and arrives at Constantinople, 117; his subjects murmur, he routs the Goths and is slain, 117, 118.
Valentinian I., emperor, as a military officer, prefers retirement to hypocrisy, 85, 96; declared emperor, 96; makes Valens his colleague, 96; favors the Homoousians, 96; goes to the West, 114; abstains from interfering with any sect, 114; his territories invaded, ruptures a bloodvessel and dies, 114.
Valentinian II., emperor, born, 100; proclaimed emperor, 114; Probus, consul during his minority, 124; compelled to admit Maximus the usurper as a colleague, Theodosius helps him against the usurper, 124; triumphal entry into Rome, 125; strangled, 135.
Various reading, a case of, 171.
Vicentius, presbyter of Rome, 19.
Victor, bishop of Rome, 130.
Virgin, to the, treatise by Evagrius, 107.
Virgins, torture of, 55.
Vitian, Roman general, 163.
Vito, presbyter of Rome, 19.
White garments, worn by candidates for baptism, 161.
Will of Constantine, 35.
'Wisdom, the, of God,' 4.
Xenōn, a dialogue by Methodius, bishop of Olympus, 147.
Zeno, bishop of Jerusalem, 139.
'Zeuxippus,' bath called so, 43.
Zoïlus, Semi-Arian bishop of Larissa, 95.
Zosimus, bishop of Rome, 158.
|« Prev||General Index to Socrates' Ecceliastical History||Next »|