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CHAPTER IV:
PIOUS FORGERIES

Footnotes

[64:1] Ecclesiastical History, vol. i., p. 247.

[65:6] Rev. Dr. Giles, Hebrew and Christian Records, vol. ii., p. 9.

[65:7] Dr. Constantine Tischendorf says, in his Introduction to the Tauchnitz New Testament: "I have no doubt that very shortly after the books of the New Testament were written, and before they were protected by the authority of the Church, many arbitrary alterations and additions were made in them."

[66:9] Commentaries on the Affairs of the Christians before the time of Constantine the Great. R. S. Vidal's translation, 1813. pp. 11, 15.

[66:1] Ecclesiastical History, vol. i., pp. 358, 359.

[66:2] Vol. i., p. 464.

[67:3] Remarks, vol. iii., p. 9.

[67:4] Middleton's Free Inquiry, Ed. 1749. Introductory Discourse, p. lxxxiv.

[67:5] "Introductory Discourse," p. lxxxvii. Conyers Middleton was a Church of England clergyman and a doctor of divinity.

[67:6] Supernatural Religion, vol. i., pp. 460, 461.

[68:7] Giles, Hebrew and Christian Records, vol. ii., p. 19.

[68:8] Vol. II, p. 110.

[68:9] Gieseler, Ecclesiastical History, vol, i., p. 158.

[69:1] Cambridge Essays for 1856, pp. 175-176.

[69:2] European Morals, vol. ii., p. 212.

[70:3] Taylor's Diegesis, p. 360.

[70:4] This is perfect nonsense. Nazarenes were simply the inhabitants of Nazareth, and were not marked by any particular fashion of hairdressing. There was a sect of Nazarites, but they were teetotallers who objected to shaving.

[70:5] Vol. II., p. 33.

[70:6] Milman's Gibbon, vol. ii., p. 285, note.

[70:7] Lardner's Works, vol. i., p. 344.

[71:8] Decline and Fall, chap. 16.

[72:9] Gibbon, chap. xvi, footnote.

[72:1] Gibbon, chap. xv.

[72:2] Jortin, vol. i., p. 194.

[72:3] Jortin, vol. i., p. 194.

[72:4] Jortin, vol. ii., p. 39.

[73:5] Gibbon, chap. xv.

[73:6] Taylor's Diegesis, pp. 357, 358; Lardner, vol. vii., 108.

[73:7] Chap. 15.

[74:8] Antiquities, xviii., 3, iii.

[74:9] Chap. 16, footnote.

[74:1] Milman's "Gibbon", vol. ii., p. 235.

[74:2] Lardner's works, vol. vi., pp. 492-505.

[74:3] Cont. Celsus, lib. i., ch. xlvii.

[75:4] Divine Legation of Moses, bk. ii, sec. vi.

[75:5] Hebrew and Christian Records, vol. ii., p. 62.

[75:6] De Quincey's works, vol. ix.

[75:7] Gibbon, chap. xv., footnote.

[75:8] Vol. I., p. 322.

[75:9] Jortin, vol. i., pp. 318, 319.

[75:1] Middleton's Free Inquiry, p. 37.

[75:2] Note on Mosheim, vol. i., p. 169.

[76:3] European Morals, vol. i., pp. 376, 377.

[76:4] Free Inquiry, p. 37, footnote.

[77:5] Works, vol. vii., pp. 390-467.

[77:6] See Giles's Apostolical Records, pp. 65-69; Supernatural Religion, vol. ii., pp. 258-271.

[78:7] George Long, The Thoughts of the Emperor M. Aurelius Antonius. Introduction, p. 11. We may venture to recommend to our readers this admirable translation of perhaps the noblest book of antiquity, by an Englishman whose modest and manly spirit was akin to that of the great emperor.

[78:8] Gibbon, chap. xvi.

[79:9] Dr. Philip Schaff, History of the Creeds, p. 22.

[79:1] Somewhat similar words are found in the spurious epistle of Ignatius to the Trallians, chap. ix.

[79:2] P. 19.

[80:3] Manual of Christian Antiquities, p. 173.

[80:4] Gibbon, chap. xxxvii., footnote.

[80:5] Contemporary Review, Aug. 1870.

[80:6] P. 36.

[81:7] Mosheim, vol. ii., pp. 199, 200, footnote.

[81:8] Vol. II., p. 200.

[82:9] Mosheim, vol. ii., p. 201.

[82:1] Vol. II, p. 141.

[83:2] Chap. xlix.

[83:3] Rev. George Waddington, History of the Church, p. 223.
 


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