« ForrigeFortsett »
Sedition in the city of Antioch, 224.
Seleucia, council held at, 115; its
Serapis, a Pagan temple, 229; de-
struction of his statue within it, ib.
Sergiopolis, miraculous deliverance
Severus, emperor of the West, 305.
Severus, patriarch of Antioch, 371;
abandons his see, 389.
Silvanus, bishop of Tarsus, 229;
protects Cyril, the exiled bishop
of Jerusalem, ib.; defends the
term "con-substantial" before
the emperor Constantius, 119.
Silverius, pope, 402.
Silvester, bishop of Rome, 13.
Simeon, a monk, 193.
Simeon the Stylite 272; his re-
mains conveyed to Antioch, 274;
miracles, 276; addresses letters
to the emperor Leo, and Basil,
patriarch of Antioch, 311.
Simeon the Stylite, the younger,
Simeon, a monk of Emesa, 415.
Simplicius, pope, 354.
Siricius succeeds Damasus, as bi-
shop of Rome, 230.
Stephen, of Antioch, opponent to
orthodox doctrines, 88; his im-
moral conduct,-employs Onager
in infamous conduct, and de-
posed, 90; becomes patriarch of
St. Athanasius, condemned to death
by Julian, saves himself by stra-
tagem and flight, 136; his death,
St. Basil, bishop of Cæsarea, 176;
resolutely opposes the authority
of the emperor Valens in matters
pertaining to faith, ib.
St. Euphemia, church of, 291; mi-
St. John Chrysostom appointed bi-
shop of Constantinople, 235; his
zeal for the cause of truth, ib.;
endeavours to reclaim the Goths
from Arianism, 236; also to con-
vert some nomadic Scythian
tribes, ib.; encounters Gaïnas, a
powerful Scythian chieftain, in
argument before the emperor,
237; afterwards, when in revolt,
subdues him by his holy reputa-
tion and conduct, 239; sustains
persecution and banishment, ib.;
is recalled and a second time sent
into exile, where he dies, 240.
St. Julian, a monk, prescient of the
death of the tyrant Julian, 149; is
falsely accused of Arianism, 192.
St. Sophia, church of, 412.
Symeon, a leader of the Messalian
Synesius of Cyrene, 277.
Synodical epistle respecting Meli-
Synodical letter from Sardica a-
gainst Arians, 78.
Synodical letter from the council
of Rimini to the bishops of Illy-
Synodical epistle against the dea-
con Aëtius, 120.
Synodical letter to the emperor
Jovian respecting the maintenance
of the Nicene faith, 154.
Synodical letter issued by the coun-
cil of Constantinople, 207.
Synodical letter written by Da-
masis, against various heresies,
Telemachus, a deposed Arian, 164.
Telemachus, a monk, murdered
whilst endeavouring to separate
two gladiators in combat, 234.
Terentius, a pious general, his mild
rebuke of the emperor Valens,
Theodore, a young Christian, cruel-
ly tortured by order of Julian,
Theodore, an Arian bishop, 205.
Theodore, bishop of Mopsuestia,
Theodoret, bishop of Cyrus, de-
posed, 269; re-instated, 301, 338.
Theodoric, the Scythian, his insur-
rection and death, 363, 364; takes
Rome and makes himself king,
Theodosius, a general, gains a sig-
nal victory, 203; sees a vision,
204; remarkable recognition of
the bishop of Tarsus by, 205.
Theodosius, the emperor, remon-
strates with Valentinian the
younger, 217; wins him back to
the faith, and revenges the mur-
der of Gratian, 218; enacts a law
against heretical assemblies, 218;
receives a remonstrance from bi-
shop Ambrose, 220; his bitter
repentance, ib.; causes the de-
molition of idolatrous temples,
226; heals the long-continued
dissensions among the churches,
231; obtains a signal victory
through faith and prayer, 232;
his death, 234.
Theodosius, the younger, summons
the council of Ephesus, 258;
condemns Nestorius, 271, 272;
rebuked by Simeon, 273.
Theodotius, bishop of Laodicea,
Theodotus, bishop of Ancyra, 260.
Theodotus, bishop of Jerapole,
Theodotus, an Arian bishop, 205.
Theognis, an Arian bishop, ib.
Theognis, bishop of Nice, expelled,
Theonas and Secundus, excommu-
nication of, 37.
Theophilus, bishop of Alexandria,
takes active steps to suppress
idolatry within his jurisdiction,
228; becomes bishop of Alexan-
Thomas, bishop of Apamea, courts
Chosroes, 405; displays the wood
of the cross, ib.
Timothy Elurus, patriarch of Alex-
andria, 306; banished, 312; re-
stored, 340; enthrones Paul at
Valens (brother of the emperor
Valentinian) is seduced into the
Arian heresy, 167; expels several
exemplary bishops, 168; and ele-
vates to the prelacy men of here-
tical opinions, 169; persecutes
the Christians at Edessa, 172;
disabled when about to sign the
edict of banishment against Bi-
shop Basil, 178; defeated by the
Goths, 197; his untimely end, ib.
Valentinian resents the public pro-
fanity of the emperor Julian, and
is banished, 143; proclaimed
emperor, 157; convokes the bi-
shops to fill up a vacant prelacy,
158; his death, 216.
Valentinian III., his death, 304.
Valentinus, his heretical teaching,
Varamus dethrones Hormisdas,460;
defeats Chosroes II., 461; de-
Vardanes heads the Armenian re-
Verina favours Leo, 317.
Vetranion, bishop of Scythia, re-
bukes the emperor Valens, 197.
Vitalian revolts, 385; defeated by
sea, ib.; assassinated, 388.
Vitalis, bishop of Antioch, 13.
Wife of Julian, (governor of the
East,) beautiful exhortation to
her dying husband, 139.
Xenaias, his violence, 368.
Zeno, the emperor, marries Ariadne,
315; murders Aspar, 316; as-
sumes the purple, ib.; his cha-
racter, 339; flies from Basiliscus, | Zeugmatus, a monk, 193.
340; restored, 348; issues the
Henoticon, 351; writes to Pope
Felix, 359; puts to death Arma-
tus, 363; his death, 366.
Zosimas, the monk, his miracles,
Zosimus, the historian, refutation
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