-12. A Comedy, in the Italian language.
James Crichton, who on account of his extraor-
dinary endowments of body and mind was named
t4ie admirable Crichton, was born at Clunie in Perth-
shire, sometime between 1551 and 1560. He was
of the blood royal of Scotland, his mother being Eli-
zabeth Stuart of Beath, who was a descendant of Ro-
bert duke of Albany, the third son of Robert II.
king of Scotland. He studied philosophy in the'
university of St. Andrews, and had for his instructors
John Rutherford, Hepburn, Robertson, and Bucha
nan." Before he *as 20 years of age he had run through
all the circle of the sciences, and could speak and
write ten different languages in perfection : and be-
sides these, he cultivated himself in the highest de-
gree in riding, fencing, dancing, singing, and playing
upon all sorts of musical instruments. He went to
Paris, and caused bills to be stuck up on the gates
a all the halls, colleges, and schools of the univer-
sity, and before the doors of the most eminent lite-
rati in the city, inviting all those who were Well
versed in any science or art, to dispute with him in
the college of Navarre that day six weeks ; where he
would be ready to answer to whatever should be
proposed to him in any art or science ; and in any
of these twelve languages, Hebrew, Syriac, Arabic,
Greek, Latin, Spanish, French, Italian, English,
Dutch, Flemish, and Sclavonian; and this either in
prose or verse, at the pleasure of the disputant. The
disputation lasted from 9 in the morning till 6 at'
night, in which he acquitted himself to the astonish-
ment of all, and had a diamond ring and purse of
gold given him by the college, as a testimony of their
profound esleem for the rare qualities with which
the Almighty had endowed him. At Rome, Venice,
and Padua, he is said to have acted nearly in a simi-
lar way, and with equal success. He was at last
basely murdered by Vincentio de Gonzaga, son of
the duke of Mantua, to whom lie was preceptor.'
Such surprising accounts are given of the mental and
corporeal endowments of this celebrated Scotchman,
that some critics have seriously doubted the truth of
72 C R
the whole relation. Others, while they grant there,
was such a person, and allow he had considerable
endowments, yet treat the greater part of what is
related of him as fable. See Dr. Kippis, in the
JBiogr. Britan. Of his existence indeed there can
be no doubt, nor of his rare attainments; Aldus Ma-
nutius, who was intimately acquainted with him,
has put this part beyond controversy. See the piece
to his memory in vol. 2. p. 189 of this Dictionary.
Crichton was killed in the 32d (some say the 22d)
year of his age.
Critici Sacri sive Annotata doctissimorum Vi-
rorum in Vetus et Novum Testamentum, Londini,
1660, 9 vol. fol. 31.3s.
Amst. 1698,. 9 vol. fol. to which should
be joined " Thesaurus Theologo-Philologicus, sive
Silloge Dissertationum elegantiorum ad selectiora,
Veteris ac Nov. Testam. loca, a Theologis Protes-
tantibus conscripturum. Amst. 1701, 2 vol. fol. and.
Lud. Capelli Critica Sacra, ubi ex variarum lee-
tionum observatione plurima Scripturas loca expli-
cantur. Par. 1650, foi. The first Edition of the
Critici Sacri was undertaken and published by Cor-*
rut litts Be, bookseller, of London, as an appendage
to Walton's Polj/ghtt. It is a very useful work, but
the Amsterdam Edition is greatly improved.
Sacri, in V. et N. Testamentum, 9vol. fol.
Lond. 1760, nitid. 2l. Us. 6d.
Idem, cum Thesauro Theologico-Philo-
ogico, et Thesauro novo, 13 vol. Amst. 1698,
rol. ios. Edit. opt.
C R 75
Synopsis Criticorum aliorumque S. Scripturdfe
Interpretum. Londini, Flesher et Roycroft> 1669.
Opera Matlhai Poll Londinensis, 5 vol. 21 12s. 6d.
This is an abridgment of Bee's work, with the ad-
dition of many Critics, which Mr. Bee had not re-
ceived into his collection. Mr. Poole gives the
Critics, as his title implies, at one view : the different
opinions of the various commentators are brought
together, and by small letters intermingled with the
text ; their names are referred to in the margin.
But tins is not managed so as to preclude obscurity
and confusion. The work however has conside-
rable merit, and is now advancing in price. It
was reprinted at Utrecht in 1684, 5 vol. fol. with
some additions ; but the original work is still pre-
ferred.- Matthew Poo/e, the author, was a very-
celebrated English divide, born at York in 1624,
and died at Amsterdam in 1 679. He was a learned,
commentator, a good casuist, and a modest, gentle,
and pious man.
Historia Hebraeorum ab Homero Hebraicis No-
rainibus conscripta, in Odyssea et Iliade Opera Ge-
rardi Croezii, Dordraci, 1704, 12mo.
Lexicon iEgyptiaco-Latinum, a Maturino Veys-
siere La -Croze, Berolini, 1721, elaboralum. Acce-
dit Collectio vocum dialecti Sahidicze superioris
^Egypti, ex libro gnostico de Mysteriis Literarum
Grsecarum, et pauculis Fragmentis Novi Testament]",
fol. ms. This ms. lay by 53 years unpublished: at
last the university of Oxford had the honour of en-
74 C R
riching literature with this valuable work, under the
following title :
" Lexicon jEgyptiaco-Latinum ex veteribus iilius
Lingua? monumentis summo studio collectum et ela-
boratum a Maturino Veyssiere La Croze. Quod
in Compendium redegit, ita ut nullae voces jgyp-
tiaca?, nulteeque earum significationes omitterentur,
Christ ianus Scholtz: Aula? Regias Borussiaca? a con-
cionibus sacris, et Ecclesiae reformatae Cathedralis
Berolinensis pastor. Notulos quasdam, et Indices
adjecit. Carolus Godofredus Woide, Oxonii, e typ.
Clarendoniano, 1775, 4to." Should this work be soon
reprinted, a second Edition might be greatly im-
proved from the very numerous manuscript correc-
tions and additions made by the late learned Mr. G.
Wakefield in the margin of his copy. To Dr. Woide,
who edited this work, we are indebted for that most
accurateyac simile of the Codex Alexandrinus, pub-
lished at Oxford in 1786, fol.
Vincentii Alsarii Crucii Genuensis, Vesu-
vius ardens, sive exercitatio Medico-physica ad
motum et incendium Vesuvii Montis. Roma?,
M. Georg. Crucigeri Harmonia Linguarum
quatuor Cardinalium Hebraicse, Graecae, Latinee, et
Germanics. Francof. 1616, fol. Lib. perrar.
Martini Crush Annales Suevici, ab initio rerum
ad annum 1594. Franc. 1595, 2 vol. fol. Rare and
Excerpta e CtesIjE Persick et Indicis. Con-
nected with Herodoti Historia, Gr. et Lat. a T. Gale,
Lond. 1679, fol.
Ex Ctesia Agatharcide et Memnone Excerpte
Historian, ab Hen. Steph. Gr. 8vo. 1557.
Cttsias was a Greek historian and physician, born
at Cnidus. He wrote the history of Persia, in 23
books, and a history of India, all of which are lost,
except a few fragments preserved by Photius, which
have been published in the above, and in other
works. He is generally allowed to have been a cre-
dulous fabulous author. He flourished about 400
years before the Christian aera.
Hortus Sanitatis, de Herbis et Plantis, de Anima-
libus, de Avibus, de Piscibus, de Lapidibus, et de
Utinis (authore Jo. Cuba.) Moguntiae, Jacobus
Meydembach, 1491, fol. Goth, cum figuris, Lib. ra-
Idem Liber, fol. Goth, cum fig. 1517.
Radulphi Cudworth, Systema Intellectuale hu-
jus uiiiversi, seu de veris naturae rerum originibus
Commentarii, quibus omnis eorum philosophia qui
Deum esse negant funditus evertitur. Jenae, 1733,
2 vol. fol. This is a translation of the original work
published under the title of the true Intellectual Sys-
tem of the Universe. Printed in London, 167S, foj.
The translator is the famous ecclesiastical historian,
J)r. John Lawrence Mosheim. From this Edition of
Mosheim, one in 4to. was printed at London in 1743,
2 vol. Ti*is is preferable to the folio Edition, be-
cause the places and auhors whence the vast variety
of quotations are taken, are referred to in the mar-
gin. It sells for ll. 10s.
Dr. Cudworth was born in Somerset in 1617, and
died at Cambridge in 1683. He has been accused
of leaning too much to the Platonists in his Intellec-
tual System. But has he done this farther than the
Platonists were right ? His Intellectual System is
a complete storehouse of ancient literature 5 and is
a work of the first merit in the republic of letters.
He is author of another excellent work on the Eter-
nal and immutable Nature of Vice and Virtue.
JacobiCu J atii Opera Juridica, ex edit. Car. Ann.
Fabroti. Par. 1658, 10 vol. fol.
liicardi Cumberland, De Legibus Naturae Dis-
iquisitio Philosophiea. Lond. 1672, 4to. This is a
refutation of Mr. Hobbes's philosophy.
Aug. Cuperioli, Disputatio Medico-Theologica
Politici de Baptismate Infantium in Uteris existen-
tium. Venet. 1723, 8vo.
Francisci Cuperi Arcana Atheismi revelata, phi-
losophice et paradoxe refutata, &c. 1678, 4to.
Gisberti Cuperi Harpocrates et Monumenta an-
tiqua. Traject. ad Rhen. 1637, 4to. cum fig.
Stephani Curcell.ei Opera omnia Theologica.
Amst. Elzev. 1675, fol.
Caelii Secundi Curionis Thesaurus Linguae La-
tina?, seu formum, 3 vol. fol. Basil. Froben. 1561.
21. 12s. 6d.
Curionis et Valderi Lexicon Graeco-Latinum,
fol. 1561. 1 2s, 6d.
Araneus seu-de Providentia Dei Libel-
lusj Basil. 15-H, 8yo. A singular and curious work.
C. S. Curio de Amplitudine bcati Regai Dei,
Tractatus, Basil. 1550.
A curious work, in which the author proves that
heaven has more inhabitants than hell ; or, in his
own phrase, that the elect are more numerous thaw
the reprobate. Coelius Secundus Vurio was born in
San-Chirico, in Piedmont, of a noble family. Hav-
ing abjured the errors of popery, he was greatly per-
secuted by the Catholics, but at last he got settled
at Basil, where he was professor of eloquence and
the belles lettres for 22 years. He died in that city
Quinti Curtii Rufi Historia Alexandra Magnl,
fol. Venet. Vindelin de Spira ; absque anni nota.
Supposed to have been done about A. D. 1470.
fol. Venet. 1471. Some suppose this to
be the jirst Edition by Spira ; others suppose it to
be the second. At the Hotel de Bullion it sold for
a Pomponio Lato x fol. Rom. Georg. La-
ver, sine anno, (about 1472) Denis. A copy, with
the first leaf deficient, but supplied by ms. sold at
the Vallierian sale for 122 livres.
sine ulla nota. (An Edition of the 15th
century.) Abbe JSoni.
fol. Venet. 1474.
8vo. Mediol. sine typograph. nom. 1475*
fol. Mediol. Ant. Zarotus, 1481.
fol. Veronae, 1491.
a Bart hoi, Merula, fol, Venet. 1494,
79 C U
2. Curt. Hist, ab eodeni, fol. Ven. J. de Tridino,
1502. Avery scarce Edition; with which is con-
nected the spurious Epistles ascribed to this author.
-i a Desiderio Erasmo, fol. Argent. Schue-
rius, 1508, 1518.
> fol. Tubing. Anselm. Badensis, 1513.
a Luca Robia, 8vo. Florent. Junta, 1517.
a Beato Bhenano, cum not. var. fol. Ba-
8vo. Aldus, 1520. A fine Edition, much
a Desid. Erasmo, 8vo. Par. Colon. 1533,
1543, and 1553.
8vo. Colon. Gymiiicus, 1538.
cum Supplements Christ. Brunonis, 8vo.
Lugd. Seb. Gryph. 1541, 1545, et 12mo. 1551.
cum Christ. Brunonis Supplements, fol.
Basil. Henr. Petri, 1545.
a Francis. Modio, 8vo. Colon. 1579.
ab Hadrian. Junto, 8vo. Antv. 1546.
ab Henr. Glareano, Svo. Basil. 1 575.
i cum Notis Theocreni et Franc. Modii y
I2mo. Lugd. Gryph. 1588. A very scarce and va-
a Joan. Isaaco Fontano, 12mo. Amst.
Jansonius, 1628. Allowed to be a very correct
a Jano Rufgersio, 12mo. Lugd. Batav.
a Joan. Freinsheimio, Svo. Argent. 1 640,
2 vol. A correct and valuable Edition. Freinsheim
C U 79
has made this elegant author his particular study,
and has admirably imitated his style in the Supple-
ment he has affixed to this Edition.
2. Curt. Hist, a Nic. Blancardo, 8vo. Lug. Bat.
1649 and 1673.
a. Joan. Loccenio, 24mo. Amst. 1656.
cum Not. Var. a Schrevelio, 8vo. Amst.
1664, 1673, 1684, 1696. The Edition by Elzevir
in 1673 is by far the most correct and beautiful ;
that of 1696 is adorned with fine cuts.
a Joan. Hen. Rapp, 4to. Argent. 1670.
An excellent Edition. The notes of Freinsheim
are printed separately, and placed before the Index.
a. Joan. Gezelio, 12mo. Aboae, 1675.
a Mich, le Tellier, in usum Delphini, 4to #
Par. 1678,et8vo. Lond. 1705.
cum Not. Var. et Sam. Pitisci, 8vo. UI-
traj. 1685, 1693, 1708 ; all adorned with cuts. The
two last are the most copious.
cum Supplements et Figuris, 12mo.
Amst. Wetst. 1 687. Edit. opt.
a Christ. Cellario, !2mo. Lips. 1688,
1691, 1696, et 171 1:
.. . a Christ. Junckero, 8vo. Dresd. 1700; et
8vo. Lips. 1708.
a M. Maittaire> 12mo. Lond. 1716. A
abEman. Sincero, 8vo. Aug. Vind. 1716.
ab Henr. Snakenburgio, 4to. Lug. Bat.
1724. "This," say s JIarwood, " is one of the
most valuable Editions of the Latin Classics I have
ao c u
ever read. Snakenburg has approved himself in
this work, to be a very able and judicious critic. Few
Editors have illustrated their authors so well, and
manifested so accurate a knowledge of ancient man-
ners and customs."
2. Curt. Hist, cum Comment. Christ. Cella-
riU 8vo. Hag. Comit. 1727, 2 vol.
12mo. Lond. Brindley, 1746, 2 vol.
- - ex edit. Maittaire, 8vo. Lond. 1751.
. cum Supplements Freinshemii, l2mo,
Paris. Barbou, 1757.
a Jo. Petro Miller o, Lat. et Gall. 8vo,
. 8vo. maj. 2 vol. Biponti, 1782.
. 8vo. mit. noten, Westeras, 1789.
12mo. sine notis, Hake, 1794.
p cura Cunze, vol. primum, P. Ja. Helms,
Quinti Curtii Epistolarum, libri v. 4to. Regii,
Ugo Rugeriis, sive Rogeriis, Regiensis, 1500. A
very scarce Edition of a work of little value, falsely-
attributed to Quintus .Curtius. It was reprinted by
Fabricius at the end of vol. 1. of the Bihlioiheca
Zatina, 4to. Venet 1728.
Orationes et Epistolse, 8vo. Paris. 1507.
Of Quintus Curtius Rufus very little is known.
He probably flourished under Vespasian, about A. D.
.70. He has immortalized both himself 'and his hero
by his history of Alexander the Great. This work
was originally in 10 books ; but the two first, the end
of thejifth, and the beginning of the sixth, are now
C Y 81
lost. The style of Curtius, though rather flowery,
is allowed to be noble, elegant, and pure ; and his
reflections luminous, ingenious, and solid. But his
chronology and geography are indifferent. In de-
scribing the pompous march of Darius, he represents
him as seated on a car consecrated to Jupiter, and
adorned with the statues of the Roman gods ! as if
the Persians either reverenced or even knew Jupiter
or any of the Roman deities ! Some learned men
have considered the whole history as a very inge-
nious and well written Romance. Perhaps it would
be impossible, after a dispassionate reading of the
work, not to be of the same opinion.
Speculum Concubinariorum Sacerdotum, Mona r
chorum ac Clericorum, authore Ilenr. Cuyckio,
Colonic, 1599, 8vo. or small 4to. This is a scarce
and curious work. The Catholics consider it a gross
and terrible invective against their clergy. The au-
thor was a protestant divine, born at Culemburg
near Utrecht. He died in 1609. ,
Cypriani Opera, fol. sine nota. An Edition of
the 15 th century.
a Desid. Erasmo, fol. Basil. 1520.
a Paul. Manutio, fol. Rom. 1563.
,> a Jac. Pa?nmelio, fol. Antv. 1568 et 1569.
Much more correct than the preceding.
' zNic. Rigaltio, fol. Par. 1666. A good
Edition; which contains also Liber adversos Paga-
nos of Commodianus. See his article.
; i a Joan. Fell, fol. Oxon. 1682, et Amst.
1700. This first Edition of the learned and judi-
82 C Y
cious bishop of Oxford is very excellent : the second
is beautiful and correct. It Is.
Cyprian. Op. ex ed. J. Fellii, fol. Bremae, 1690.
a Steph. Bahtzio et Monach. S. Mauri,
foL Par. 1726. Edit, opt, 7s. 6d.
Epistol^, fol. Venet. Find. Spira, 1471,
i ex recognitione, et cum Epistola Johannis
Andrea, Episcopi Aleriensis, fol. Romae, per Co?h-
rad. Sweynhcym et Arnold. Pannartz, in dome Pe-
tri et Francisi de Maximis, 1471 . A rare and valu-
able Edition. As these two Editions appeared in the
same year, it is impossible to tell which of them fe
the Editio princeps.
fol. absque ulla nota, circa 1 476.
fol. Venet. Lucas Venetus> 1483. 15s.
fol. Paris. 1 5 1 2, et Colon. 1520.
De Duodecim Abusivis S<eculi, 4to. sine nota.
Attributed to St. Cyprian, and printed with the types
of Ulric Zell of Cologne.
* fol. sine nota. Another'very ancient Edi-
tion, printed with the types of Anthony Sorg, of
Carmen de Ligno Crucis, fol. Mirand. 1496.
Connected with the works of Picus de Mirandula>
and supposed to be a part of the Bolognian Edition.
de Unitate Ecclesiae cum mss. coll. et
annott. illustratus studio Jeremia Stephani, Lond.
' de Bono Patientiae, cum notis /. Ste-
phanij Lond. 1633, 8to.
Cypriani Opuscula varia, Epistola? de Habitu et
Disciplina Virginum, de Lapsis, de Unitate Eccle-
sbe, de Oratione Dominica, &c. inter Franc. Boas,
Mella Patrum. Lond. 1650, 8vo.
Libellus de Idolorura Vanitate, cum
M. Minucii Felicis Octavio. Oxon. 1678, 8vo.
Saint Cyprian sprung from an illustrious family in
Carthage, He was converted to the Christian reli-
gion by the ministry of a priest named Cecilius,
A. D. 246, and two years after he became bishop of
Carthage. In the Decian persecution he had his
head cut off, A. D. 258. Cyprian is one of the most
valuable of the. primitive fathers, especially in mat-
ters which concern the customs and discipline of the
primitive church. He is the most eloquent of the
Latin fathers * his style is in general pure, and his
reasoning strong and conclusive. It is but of little
importance to know, that St. Cyprian, as well as
Tertullian, was a straight-hair'd Black.
Sancti Cyrilli Alexandrini Opera, a Joan. Au-
berto, Gr. etLat. fol. Par. 1633 et 1638, 7 vol. Edit,
opt. Sold at Dr. Askew's sale for seven guineas and
a half .
Homilise xix. a Barth. Corderio> Gr. et
Lat. Svo. Antv. 1648.
Epistolae Canonicze, Gr. et Lat. cum Scho-
liis Theod. Balsamonis, ex Gul. Beveregii, Pandect.
His books against Julian were published in the
works of Julian, Lips. 1694.
Opera, Lat. 2 vol. fol. Par. 1572.
84 C Y
Saint Cyril succeeded his maternal uncle Theo-
philus in the see of Alexandria, A. D. 412; in
which office he continued till 444, when he died.
His style is inelegant, obscure, and desultory. He
is allowed to have been a very zealous defender of
the faith; but the faith has gained little credit from
such defenders ! Endeavouring to exterminate the
Jews from Alexandria, they formed a cabal, got the
governor Orestes on their side, made an attack on
the Christians, and slew many of them. The monks
of Nitria, hearing of the opposition the governor
and the Jews made to the patriarch, assembled in a
tumultuous manner, wounded the governor with
stones ; and supposing that the famous Ilypatia
(daughter of Theon, one of the most beautiful wo-
men, best mathematicians, and profound philoso-
phers of her age) had excited Orestes against the
patriarch, headed by a lector named Peter, they
way-laid her on her return to her own house, drag-
ged her to the Cesarean church, stripped her, and
beat her to death with potsherds ! Their savage
cruelty did not end here ; for they cut her in pieces,
and then burned the mangled body to ashes ! See
Fleury's Ecclesiastical History. " This barbarous
act," says the historian Socrates, " brought great
reproach both on St. Cyril and the whole church."
And well it might ; for it was an act that tigers and
incarnate demons alone could perpetrate.- 1 Ilypatia.
had composed many works in philosophy and ma-
thematics, which probably all shared the fate of the
amiable authoress. The reader will be pleased to
e y as
observe, that it was i\oi Christianity that committed
these and such like barbarous outrages ; but they were
-done by men, who to their savage brutalities added
the almost unpardonable crime of styling themselves
Christians I The Son of God did not come to de-
stroy men's lives, but to savo but many who have
called themselves his disciples, have not taken their
instructions from the benevolent Saviour of man-
fowc//CYRiLLi Hierosolymitani Opera, a Diony~
sw Petavio, Gr. et Lat. fol. Par. 1622.
a Joan. Pravotio^ Gr. et Lat. fol. Paris.
1631. Excellent Edition.
a Thorn. Milles, rGr. et Lat. fol. Oxon.
1703. 7s. 6d. The Greek text is printed in a beau-
-tiful character, in one column, with the Latin Ver-
sion of Grodecius, in the other ; with various read-
ings, curious and interesting notes, and three useful
ab August. Touttee, Mon. S. Mauri, Gr.
et Lat. fol. Par. 1720. Edit. opt. The text is cor-
rected from many mss. and is accompanied with
learned notes. The Latin Version is allowed to be
Catechesis, a Guill. Morello, Gr. 8vo. Par. 1564.
Edit, princ. A Latin Edition was printed at Colon.
a Jean. Pr-avotio, Gr. et Lat. 4to. Paris.
De Dictionibus, connected with the Greek Dic-
tionary, Ven. Aid. 1497, fol. ^A beautiful work.
86 C Y
Cyrilli Dictionarium Grascum cum Interp. Lat.
Venet. apud Aldum, 1524.
Philoxeni aliorumque veterum Glossaria
Latino-Graeco et Graeco-Latina, a Car. Labb<eo % fol.
Par. 1679, ll. Is.
Cyril of Jerusalem was born about A. D. 315,
and succeeded Maximus, as Bishop of that See, in
350. He was thrice deposed by the Arians, with
whom he had continual contests. He died A. D.
386. His 23 Catechesis are allowed to be the most
ancient and best digested Abridgment of the Chris-
tian doctrine. The eighteen first are addressed to
Catechumens, the other jive to the newly baptized.
Cyril's style is plain and simple, and very suitable to
the subjects he has chosen.
Cyrilli (Steph.J Thalelaci, &c. a Dav. Iluhn-
kcnio, fol. Hag. Comit. 1752.
Beati Cyrilli Episcopi, Speculum Sapientia?,
alias quadripartitus Apologeticus vocatus, &c. Editio
vetus, absque ulla loci et anni indicatione, sed circa
annum 1470, excusa, 4to.
Cyrus Sophista, among the Rhetores Graci Ve-
teres. See in Collectio, Vol. 2. p. 292.
Confessio Fidei reverendissimi Domini Cyrilli,
Patriarchae Constantinopolitani, Lat. et Angl. Lond.
Collectanea de Cyrillo Lucario, Patriarcha Con-
stantinopolitano, authore Thoma Smithio, Londini,
Cyril Lncaris was born in Crete in 1572. He
studied at Venice and Padua, and became a conrert
C Y 87
to the protestant doctrine. He was made patriarch'
of Alexandria, and afterwards of Constantinople in
1621. He was persecuted by the bishops and cler-
gy for preaching the Protestant doctrine, deprived
of his patriarchate, and banished to Rhodes. Some-
time after, he was recalled, and on publishing his
confession of faith, was again deposed and banished
to Tenedos in 1628. The Jesuits found means to
make the mind of the Ottoman Court evil affected
towards him, and after being seven times deposed,
and as often reinstated in the patriarchate of Con-
stantinople, he was strangled in 1638 by the Turks,
on his way to a new place of banishment. This
was in the 66th year of his age. It was this pa-
triarch who sent the famous Codex Alexandrinus
a present to King Charles I. by his ambassador Sir
Thomas Roe in 1 628. One of the most ancient and
most valuable manuscripts perhaps in the world.
See it described under Testamentum.
Cyri Theodori JProdromi, Amicitia Exulans,
Drama Iambicum, Conrado Gesnero Interprete,
cum notis Michaele Maittaire, in ejusdem Miscell.
Graecorum aliquot Carminibus, Lond. 1722, 4to.
Additions to the Letter C.
Camdeni Britannia, 8vo. per Thorn. Newburg,
Additions to Collections of the Classics.
Authores Classici, by Foulis.
Herodotus, 9 vol. Thucydides, 8 vol. Xeno-
*e C A
phontis Opera, 14 vol; -Sophocles, 2 vol. Theo-
critus, 1 vol. Anacreon, 1 vol. In all 35 volumes,
Glasg. typis Foulis, 1744, &e.
Authores Classki> by /. J. Reiske,
Oratores Graci, Gr. 12 vol. Libanius, Gr- 4 vol.
ODion. Chrysostom, Gr. 2 vol. Dion. Halicar-
nassensis* Gr. et Lat 6 vol. Plutarchus, Gr. 1 2 vol.
-r-Max. Tyrius, Gr. et Lat. 2 vol. Chariton, Gr,
et Lat. 8 vol. Theocritus, Gr. et Lat. 2 vol. in 1 .
Small Quarto. In all 40 volumes, 1765, &c On
LunrCs Catalogue, elegantly bound in Russia, for
Hioftysius Gato., ,
G.vttio Magnus ,hd> et Eng. " Here fynysh-
eth this- present book, which is sayd or called Ca-