kingÂ£rf''u;^r^IV. V. 356. , r .J
Egypt, famed for its wlfdom and learning, and rcfortcd
to as the beft fchool of arts and fciences, lii. 30. The
learning of it employed more efpecially in the ihuly ot
theology, iii. 32. Impoffible to place the ongm ot
letters and arts there, fo low as Solomons time, 111. 152.
EcYPTi NNs, held to be the firft inventors of rJigious rites
and ceremonies, iii 32. Governed by laws and cu.loms
peculiar to themfclves, iii. 33. Received none to their
relieious myfterics but the circumcifed, m. 90. Accord-
ing to Herodotus, more additted to prodigies and miracles,
than any other people, iii. 116. Had an high-pncft,
with an hereditary prlefthood, defcending from fat.ier
to Ton, ill. 117. Abhorred fwine's flelh as impure and
abominable, iii. 1 20. The firft who introduced the ufe
of lights 9r lamps into their temples, v. loi .
Elizabeth, Queen, afFefted to retain more- of die. pojnp
and fplendor, in the external part of religion, than many
of her chief divines approved, i. 88.
Enthusiasm, grounded chiefly on falfe notions concern-
ing the extraordinary gifts and illuminations conferred
upon the apoftles, and firft converts to Chriftianity, ii.
Epicurus, reftrained by the fear of banifhment from
fpeaking bis mind, on the fubjedlofthe Gods, iii. 54.
Epiphanius, St. aflerts, that a' true prophet has no
ecftafies, i. 236. Said to have wrought miracles, i. 280.
Affirms feveral falfe and abfurd miracles, from his own
knowledge, i. 281. Acknowledged, by Petavius, to
have been too credulous, and by Dod^ell, not very
accurate, ibid. No perfon more highly refpefted in his
own time, i. 289. His charafter by St. Jerom, ibid.
Tells the ftory of St. Johns running out of the bath, not
oi Cerinthus, hnt of Eiion, ii. 425. Apt to make blun-
ders in hiftory, ii. 426. Adds feveral trifling and impro-
bable particulars to that ftory, ziid. Declares, St. John\
fuppofed behaviour towards Cerinthus to have been fug-
gefted by a fpecial infpiration, ii. 43 1 . Pretended to
have an account of Heli and Jacob being brothers from
our Saviour's own family, ii. 310. His authority fuf-
Erasmus has but one fingle benefice to fupport him in
England, i. 107. Strains the texts of the epiftle to the
Galatiansy fo as to make them fignify, that the difpute
between St. Peter and St. P/7Â»/was wholly feigned and
concerted between them, ii. 281. Seems fometimes dif-
pofed to fupport the vulgar hypothefis, that the apoftles
could not err, ii. 291. In other places afl"erts them on
C)rdinary occafions not to be different from ordinary men.
Hid. AfTerts, that the apoftles did not always raife the
dead, or cure the fick, but only when the caufe of re-
ligion and the gofpel required it, ii. 294. Owns, that
there is a wonderful confufion in the names of perfons
in St. Lvke'% genealogy of our Saviour, ii. 306. Many
names fuppofed to have been added by tranfcribers,
ihid. Remarks, that St. Mattheiu viii. 16, 17. in the
application of the prophecy of Ifaiah has wrefted it a
little to his own purpofe, ii. 361. Declares the lan-
guage of the apoftles to be not only rough and unpo-
liftied, but imperfeft alfo, and confufed, and fometimes
even folascifing or abfurd, ii. 396. Says, that when the
apoftles v^rite in Gnek^ they borrow much from their
own Hehrnv, ii. 400, 401. Says, that it is not Grange,
that the apoftles fhould acquire the knowledge of
Greei without a miracle, ii. 413. His charader of
OrigcÂ», ill. 2^1, 232. His edition of the new tertamenr,
iii. 285. Writes concerning the pronunciation of the
La/in tongue, iv. 25.
EsDRAs, a paflage in that book fuppofed, by Mr. Thirlby,
to have been forged by the Chriftians, i. 164. That
forgery charged, by John Croius, on Jujlit: Martyr,
EssENEs conftantly followed the figurative manner of ex-
pounding the Mofaic law, ii. 442.
Established Religion: difaffedlion to it increafing bj
all the various arts, which popery, methodifra, and in-
fidelity can fupply, ii. 258. A fubmiflion to it always
recommended by the heathen moralilts, iii, 52.
EvAGRius : his charafter by Dr. Cwve, i. 70. His ac-
count of Simeon Stylites living upon a pillar, i, 299, 300.
Affirms, that Simeon was infpired by God, and per-
formed many things above the force of human nature,
ibid. Declared, by Dr. Hody, to be full of relations,
which were the refult of a fuperflitious piety, i. 303.
Evangelists : their charafters, a topic connefted with
the queftion concerning the citations in the new tefla-
ment of the prophecies of the old, but not touched
upon by the common advocates for Chriltianity, ii.
257. Make not the leaft pretenfion to perpetual inÂ«
fpiration, ii. 288. Affirmed to be all of them perpe-
. tually infpired by a divine and unerring fpirit, ii. 300.
Their veracity impeached on account of the difference
between the genealogies of our Saviour's family, in St.
Matthrw and St. Luke, ii. 301. Many of the fads re-
lated by them fo varioufly, as not to be reconciled, ii.
335. Their contradidions owing to want of accuracy,
or flips of memory, or different informations, ii. 338.
Their differences fo far from refieding any difcredit on
ChrilHanity, that on the contrary they are found to be
of real fervice towards illulb-ating the truth of it, ii.
339. Their inconliftencies overthrow the common hy-
pothefis of their being conllantly infpired and direded
by an unerring Spirit, ii. 340. They are fo far from
pretending to being conftantly infpired, that they in ef.
fed difclaim it, ibid. The belief of their infpiration
and abfo'.ute infallibility feems more abfurd than even of
traiifubiUntiation, ii. 348.
Eucharist, ftrange abufes in it introduced long before the
fourth century, i. Intr. 50. Adminiftered toinfants, i. 51.
Offered up for the martyrs in their annual feftivals, ibid.
and 52. Amazing titles given it in the fourth century,
Eve, fuppofed by Dr. Waterland not to know, for want of
experience, whether any brute creatures were capable
either of reafon or fpeech, iii. 16.
EvoDiA, Julia, an heathen, adopted for a faint or mar-
tyr, V. 124.
Euripides obfervcs, that religion was invented, when the
laws to repel injuftice were found infufficient, iii. 50.
1 Durlt not openly ridicule the religion of his country,
Eusebius intimates, that the gift of prophecy was ceafed
in his days, i. 238, 239. His account of a miracle of
Narcijjus, hiihop of Jeru/a/em, i. 254. And of the pil-
lars and ftones in a city in Pakjiine fhedding tears, i. 255.
His filence with refpeft to the dove faid to fly out of the
mouth of St. Polycarp, ii. 173. His charafter of Papias,
ii. 213. Says, that the Mo/hic hiftory of the creation
was not intended to give a philofophical account of the
formation of the world, ii. 444. Shews, that Mojes'i
hiftory of the creation, of Paradife, and the fall of
man, was delivered in a recondite and fymbolical way
of learning, iii. 85. Declares, that in the books of
Mofes there are infinite examples of fiftions, contrived
for the benefit of the multitude, iii. 113, Afcribes to
the Egyptians the invention of arts and fciences, iii. 1 44.
Account of his evangelical â– pre-pzxz.tlon. iii. 211. Affirms
thatP/<7/o's notionof political fiftion was borrowed from
Mofes, ibid. Declares, that there were fix hundred
writers among the Heathens, who had publicly written
againft the reality of oracles, v. 262.
their power could not cure many Da:moniacs, i. 218.
Fabian, Robert, the writer of the chronicle, an author of
good credit, v. 329.
fi'ABRicius, John Albert, has collefted the cenfures of
learned men upon Jofephus, iii. 201.
Pacts : their credibility lies open to the trial of our rea-
fon and fenfes, i. 10.
Fv^cius fays, that, according to the Je'wijh traditionj, in
the celellial flame of fire, which confumed the facrifice,
there always appeared the face of a lion, v. 287.
Fall of Man : the Mofaic account of it a moral fable
or allegory, ii. 450. This notion of it moft ufeful to
the defence of our religion, ibid. Allegorical fenfe of
it necefTary to be fearchcd for, iii. 22. Moft probable
and rational one, ibid. This interpretation embraced
by feveral of the antients, iii. 22. Refemblancc of it
in a myllical fable among the antients, iii. 24. Mofes's
account not improbably drawn from principles and no-
tions imbibed in his youth, in the fchools of the Egyp-
iians, iii. 25. Bifhop of London s account of it examined,
V. 261. Si feq. Dr. Thomas Burnetii account of it, V.
269, 270. The literal and allegorical interpretation oF
it laid by a great prelate to be of equal force and
merit, with refpedl to their ufe or application to Chri-
ftianity, v. 281. What can be rationally colledled from
the Mofaic account of it, ibid.
Felicitas ". See Perpetua and Felicitas.
Feuardentius owns, that Iremeus was carried by an im-
petus of confuting heretics into a contrary extreme, ii.
421. Falfely cites St. Jerom for a fadl not to be found
in his works, ii. 426.
Fisher, bifhop of Rochejier, believes the Holy Maid of
Kent to be a prophetefs, i. 244. More learned and
judicious than any one perhaps of all the anticnt fa-
thers, i. 245. And as pious and religious, ibid.
Flacellantes, or Self-whippers ; Their penance like
that of the fanatical priefls of Bellona, or the Syrian
Goddefs, or the Votaries of ^j, v. 138.
Flam EN Dialis revived an ancient pretenfion to a feat
in the fenate, iv. 209.
Fontanim, archbifhop : his charadler, ii. 92; Friend-
fhip with Dr. Middltton, ibid.
Fontenelle : his remarks on the rife and progrefs of
popular fuperflitions, i. 367. His hijiory of oracles, v.
FortunaVjrius: her temple now pofTefTcd \)y Mary
the Egyptian, v. 117.
Fortune: image of her, faid to have fpoken in old
Rome, V. 147.
Fructus Temporu.m, a chronicle compiled by the
fchool-mafter of St. Jlbani, v. 343,
Gaiileans, among the antient Jews, remarkable for
the obftinacy of their temper, and a contempt of death,
Garnet, the Jefutt, privy to the gun-powder plot, and
hanged for his treafon, v. 54. Efteemed a faint and
a martyr at Rome and St. Omers, ibid.
Genealogies of our Saviour's family, the difference
between thofe of St. Mattben.v and St. Luke urged as an
objedlion to the veracity of the evangelifts, ii. 301.
Clogged with difficulties not folved by expofitors, ii.
306. Thofe given by St. Matthe^uo and St. Luke inex-
plicable and irreconcileable, ii. 311.
George I. his gift of bifbop Moore' z library to the univer-
fity of Cambridge, an example of munificence fcarce to
be parallel'd, and a perpetual monument of the great
mind and public fpirit of that prince, v. 344.
George, St. faid to have appeared with Demetrmi and
Theodcrus, on white horfes, in the Chriftian army in thtf
holy wars, v. 142.
G I F T 0/" cajiing out de'vih, reduced to nothing by the ac-
counts even of the antients themfelves, i. 319. Of ex-
pounding the Scriptures, allowed to have had no fubfiftence
at all, in any age or writer of the primitive church,
ibid. Of prophetic -viftons and trances, could not eafily be
proved, and of no fervice therefore to the propagation
of the gofpel, i. 320. Ofraifing the dead, affirmed only
\)y Irenivus, i. 3 1 9. Of tongues, evidently and confefledly
withdrawn in the earlieft ages of the church, i. 20.
Claimed by the primitive church, i. 245. Not per-
manent and lading in the church at large, or in par-
ticular perfons, but granted only on certain fpecial oc-
cafions, i. 21, 246. No antient father, fmce Iren^us,
laid the leaft claim to it, ibid. No inftance, fmce the .
apoilolic times, of any perfon who exercifed it, i. 247.
Not eafily counterfeited, ibid. Never pretended to by
the Ro?narAfs, ibid.
Gift of Tomgues, affirmed by bifliop Burnet to be the
nioft neceflary of all miracles, for the converlion of
Ihange nations, ii. 220. Treated as of much lefs ufe
than any other miracle, by Dr. Dod^ell and Dr. Church,
ii. 221. Manner of its being at firft exhibited, ii. 379.
& feq. Ranked, by St. Paul, in the loweft clafs of fpi-
ritual gifts, ii, 385. Principal end ajid proper ufe of
The I N D E X.
it, li. 385. The chief, or rather Cole, end of it.waj to ferve
as a fenlible fign in the infirm rtate of the firll Chrillians,
that thofc to whom itwas vouchfafcd, were under a di-
vine influence, and afting by a divine commifhon, ii.
391. Not of a liable or pernian-nt nature, but adapted
to peculiar occafions, and then withdrawn again, as
foon as it had ferved the peculiar purpofe for which it
was bellowed, ii. 393. It did not adhere to the apoftles
as long as they lived, but fo as to enable them to preach
the goipcl to every nation, through which they traveled,
in its own proper tongue, ii. 394. Not pretended to
by the Romijh mifllonaries in the Indies, v. 6g. The
iirft thing neccflary to the converfion of barbarous na-
tions, ibid. The want of it lamented by St. Xa've-
Glory, a ipur to martyrdom among the primitive Chri-
ftians, i. 333.
God : his ways and will to be difcovered, not by imagin-
ing within ourfelves what may be proper or improper
for him to do, but by looking abroad, and contemplat-
ing what he has done, i. Pref. 2 1 . Our notion of him
and his attributes not to be drawn originally from the
Scriptures, but from nature and reafon, previoufly to
our iludy of the fcriptures, ii. 439. The eftablilhed me-
thod of his providence has appointed mil'ery, forrow,
and the defilement of our nature to be the natural and
neceffary efFeft of vice and fin, iii. 23. The cafe of hii
laws exaftly the fame with that of his works, iii. 60,
Many things effefted by his power, and ordained by
his will, which man is not capable of underftanding,
Golden Calf : fet up by the Je^'s a recalling the
worfhip of the Egyptian God j^pis, iii. 33. Nothing elfs
but the Egyptian God Jpis, ibid.
Gospels : Irenans% reafons why they were but four, i.
177. Harmony of them, with regard to the principal
tranfaftions, jullly celebrated as a ftrong proof of the
integrity of the cvangclifts, and of the certainty of the
fadls delivered by them, and confequently of the truth
of Chriftianity itfclf, ii. 299. A llrange difagrecment
in many hiftorical fails in them, as defcribcd by dif-
ferent evangelifls, ii. 312. The hypothefis of their in-
fpiration pioudy invented to reflcft the greater luftre
upon them, where there was not the Icaft want of it,
ii. 342. Nothina; more required to cftablidi their au-
thority, than to know, as do we in this age, that the
Vol. V. C c compilcw
compilers were perfeclly inforihed of all the important
fafts undertaken to be related by them, and zealous to
publifh them for the common good, ii. 343. The
omiffions and inaccuracies in them Ihew, that the writers
of them could not be guided by a divine and infallible
fpirit, ihid. Reafon affigned by fome of the primitive
fathers, why it was necelfary there fhoald be fome, ii.
Grabe, Dr. owns*, that it was the cuftom mjujlin Martyr''^
age to import into the facred text fenfes, which did not
belong to it, i. 150. Endeavours to excufe a grofs
miftake of yz?/Â« M^r/jr, by a forced criticifm, i. 161,
Colleds feveral inftances of Jujiin Martyr s citing fa-
bulous and apocryphal books, ibid. His remark on
Iren^us's account ot tht MUhnium, i. 170.
Graham, Richard, his charafter, iv. 17.
G RAT I AN, the emperor, a fmcere believer of Chriftianlty,
V. 169. The firft whorefufed the title and habit of the
Pontifex Maximus, V. 170. Murdered, ibid. Removed
the altar of Viftory out of the fenate-houfe, ibid.
Greek Language : the common one oi JJia, and even
of Judaea, in the time of the apoftles, ii. 402. Pre-
vailed and flouriflied in common ufe through the greateft
part of the Eajhm world, in the time of the apoftles, ii.
410. In fuch ufe and honour with the Jeucijh nation,
that it was preferred to all others, ii. 412.
Gregory the Great: his dialogues concerning the lives
and miracles of the Italian Monks, i. Intr. 67. The
miracles related by him contrived chiefly to advance the
honour of monkery, the worfhip of faints, i^c. i. 68.
The genuinenefs of his dialogues queftioned by fome,,
but alferted by Dr. Canje, i. 69. Said to be reprimanded
by an image of tlie virgin, for paffing by her too care-
lefly, v, 147.
Gregory, St. bilhop of Nyja: his life oi Gregory the
wonder-v.'orker, i. 276. Sc feq. Cenfured by Dr. Ca%e,
as too credulous, i. 277. Commends Gregory Thauma-
turgus, for changing the Pagan feltivals into Chriltian
holidays, v. 174.
Gregory, the tVctider-'worker, a difciple of Origen : the
virwirl Mary, accompanied with St. John the evangelift,
appears to him, and gives him a creed, i. 276. The
Dr. BcrrirKariy ibid. Affirmed by Dr. Berriman to be
hiohly diftijiguilhed by the extraodinary gifts of the
Holy Choll, i. 278. Drives the devils from, an hea-
The 1 N t) E X.
then temple, and recalls them by a letter, i. 279, 286.
Affirms, that the gift of expounding the fcriptures was
actually claimed in the primitive church, ii. 180.
Grotius, Hugo, believes that a perfon employed at this
day, in the converfion of the Heathens, in a manner
agreeable to the will of the Lord, would be endowed
witli a power of working miracles, i. 18. Obfervcs
from St. Matthen.v xxx. 17. that the wonderful faculties
diftributed to each difciple were not exerted of them-
felves, or at pleafure, but referved to fpecial occafiono,
i. 22. His reafon why St. John places the teftimony
of St. Peter and his own, concerning our Saviour's rcfur-
redion, before that of the woman, ii. 332. Has writ-
ten the beft apology for Chriftianity, which has ever
been publiihed fmce the times of the apoftles, ii. 273.
Alfigns the dedudlion of the legal ftem of Jojeph to St,
Matthew, and of the natural to St. Luke, ii. 310, 311.
His opinion in this point rejedled by all commentators,
ibid. His opinion the moft probable concerning St.
Matthe-iv's reafons for dividing the genealogy of oui*
Saviour into three equal periods of fourteen genera-
tions, ii. 303. The moft rational of the commentators,
ii. 282. Mitigates the fault of St. Peter, aivl foftcns
the harfhnefs of St Paufs cenfure upon him, ibid. En-
deavours to ftiew, that the names of Matthat, Le-vi,
and Cairan have been added to St. Luke's genealogy of
our Saviour, ii. 306. Rejects the opinion of thofe, who
fuppofe, that St. Matthew gives us the pedigree of Jo-
feph, the reputed father, and St. Luke, of Mary the
Mother of Jefus, ii, 308. Declares that St. John had
no tindure either of the Hebre-iv or G>-cek literatui'e, but
might perhaps have gained fome Ihare of each, when
he was old \n JJia, ii. 413. His notion of the infpira-
tion of the fcriptures, iii. 238. His paraphrafe on St.
Peter's more fure ivord of prophecy, V. 209. Declares the
Bath-Kol to have been the fole oracle remaining among
the yeics, during the time of the fecond temple, v.
222. Thinks it probable that Jbefs facrifice was con-
fumed by a fire from heaven, v. 286.
Gruter, gives a fragment of a fable, mentioning tw^
blind men reftored to fight by JEfculapiui, i. 203.
Ha LLC IX : his life of Jupn Martyr, ii. 189.
liAMMOND, Dr. obfervcs, that St. Luke dotts not regard
C c 2 - fo
fo exaftly the order of time, in which things were dont
or fpoken, ii. 331. Remarks, that the variations in
the evangelifts were neceflary to make their teftimonies
feveral, and fo to give them the greater authority by
the number of them, iii. 243.
Hardouin, the Jefuit : his charadter, by Dr. Chapman^
i. Poft. 99. His notion of the forgery of the ancient
writers a fenfelefs whim, i. 102. Obliged to recant it,
and cenfured by his own order, i. 103, His charafter
in the Asia Eruditorum of Leipjick, ii. 78.
Hare, bifhop : his charader, by Dr. Middletony i. 403,
Harmony, found in the four gofpels with regard to the
principal tranfadions, juftly celebrated as a ftrong proof
of the integrity of the evangelifts, and of the certainty
of the facls delivered by them, and confequently of the
truth of Chriilianity itielf, ii. 299. This harmony de-
nied by the adverfaries of Chriftianity, ibid.
Harpies : the ftory of them feemsto be copied in the firft
church within the walls of Rome, v. 154, 155.
Harvey, lord, honours Dr. Middleton with very diftin-
guifhing marks of his friendfhip, iv. 179. Defires the
doftor's opinion on the manner of creatng fenators at
Rome, ibid. Letters to his lordfhip from Dr. Middletony
iv. 181, 188. His notion, iv. 189.
Healing the fick : this power, as pretended to be in
the primitive church, examined, i. 200. & feq. Pre-
tended to by the heathens, i. 202. Affords great room
for delufion, i. 204.
Heathens : wifer fort of them were univerfally of opi-
nion, that the multitude were to be deceived and al-
lured to their duty by fiftions and fabulous tales, ii.
2519. I'hcught that none could be fo mad, as to make
.it a point of religion, to eat their God, v. 55.
Heathen World : no diflenters in it from the efta-
blirtied modes of worfhip, ii. 259.
Hebrew Language, confined, in a manner, to the
\v?\h o? Jerufale?n, in the time of the apollles, ii. 402.
-Attempted by many, both of the moderns and antients,
to be proved to be the firft and common language of all,
Heinsius, Daniel, fays, that the whole diction of the
nev,' teftament may be juftly called Hehraijllcal, ii. 397.
Declares the language of the new teftament to be bar-
barous and impure, ii. 401.
Henrietta, queen of Charles I. a zealot for the popiih
religion, ufcs all her power with that king to fupport
and propagate it, i. Intr. 90.
Hercules: the impreffionof his feet fhewn on a (lone in
Scythia, v. 142.
Heresy : a rational definition of it by St. Jerom, v. 12.
By his definition the Romt/h church is more heretical
than any of thofe which have feparated from it, ibid.
Heretics had their martyrs, i. 341.
Heretic : by that word. Dr. fVatcr/atid and Dr. Bcrnman
meant one, who differed from them in any article of
religion, which they held to be important, ii. 428.
Hermas, fuppofed by fome, to have forged the Sibyl-
line oracles, i. i 59.
Herodotus affirms, that the Egypliatis clrcumcifed them-
felves, iii. 27. That the Phenicians and Syrians, who
inhabited PaleJIive, confefTed, that they received thÂ»
cullom of circumcifion from the Egvptians, ibid. Exa-
mination cf his account of the religion of the Egyp-
tians, iii. 115 & feq. Owns, that the Greeks borrowed
almoil every thing from the Egyptians, iii. 142. Re-
lates a (lory of certain facred myftical things, which
travelled about from country to country, and fettled
at lad in Z)f/(7j, v. 149. Mentions a yearly fedival of
the Egyptians, caWtdx^iQ lighting up of candles, V. lOl.
Heylin^ Dr. Peter, a (Irenuous efpoufer of the ecclcfialli-
cal principles of the reign of king Charles, i. Intr. 91.
Agrees with Knot the Jeluit, in his charadler of the
church of England in that time, ihid.
Hilar ion, the Monk : his life written by St. yerom,i. Poll,
no. Affirmed by St. yerom to have healed wounds,
and preferved the lives of two perfons by confecrated
oil, i. 200. Exorcifes a camel poflefTed by the devil,
i. 2 1 4. Could tell by the fmell, to what Da;mon or
vice a man was fubjed, i. 215. The founder of the
monaftic orders in Syria Tind PaleJUf/e, v. 19. Miracle
of him related by St. Jerom. Hid. is" 20. Firfl intro-
duces among Chrillians the pradlicc offprinkling horfes
with holy water, v. 175.
Hilary : his reafon for St. Matthew s omifiion of three
fuccelfive defcents in the genealogy of our Saviour's
family, ii. 301. His folution thought ridiculous by
fome of the beft expofitors, ii. 302.
Historians, not a fingle one of antiquity, who has not
recorded oracles, prodigies, ijfc. i. 351.
C C 3 HlSTO&V,
The I N D E X.
History, the credit of it not deftroyed by rejefting tlie
unanimous teftimony of the fathers in their reports of
the primitive miracles, i, 349. Of miracles of a kind
totally different from that of common events, i. 351.
The faith of it not hurt by dilbelieving falfe miracles,
HoDY, Dr, declares, that Theodoret and Emagrtus are full
of relations, which were the refult of a fuperftitious
piety, i. 303.
Holy Days, in the church of Ro7ney fhew the genuine
remains of heathenifm, v. 135.
Holy Ghost : Said to have defcended on the archbifhop