34 The Oxford edition inserts here, "Thou shalt inquire diligently; and if thou shalt find that that is certain which is said."
36 Or, "for a man who does not suffer."
42 The Oxford edition adds, "because neither did He account of anything before us."
48 The Oxford edition here interpolates, "if they find themselves in straits and tribulations."
58 Oxford edition: "For every one that striveth for the mastery is temperate in all things."
64 [Vol. i., Justin, pp. 242, 244; Barnabas, ibid., pp. 144, 145.]
71 Ps. cxviii. 6. [The text adopts the old Latin numbering.]
72 The Oxford editor reads, "Their feet are bound."
74 Ps. xxvii. 3, 4. [The text is numbered by the old Latin.]
77 The common reading is, "through the fire, the flame," etc.
82 [Confirmed in the New Testament, as if on purpose to silence unbelief (2 Pet. ii. 16). Cyprian is one of the,few divines who note the light thrown on Balaam's inspiration by the fact that even a dumb beast might be made to speak words, not of his own will.]
91 [Irenaeus, vol. i. p. 557; also p. 551, and Barnabas, ib., p. 146.]
92 "Petrum" is the reading of Migne; but by far the more authoritative reading is "Petram," "a rock."
93 [The seven churches were none of them founded by St. Peter. The mother here referred to is therefore the Ecclesia Catholica.]
95 2 Macc. vii. 9. [Heb. xi. 35.]
96 " To eternal life " is omitted in the Oxford edition.
99 "How great" is added in some editions.
102 "Thus it shall turn out that you," etc., is the Oxford reading.
104 [This is noteworthy, for obvious reasons.]
107 In many editions this clause is wanting.
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