This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1893 Excerpt: ...a record of another Apostle, the 'disciple ' St. John.lo gonist, nnd wilh his horn broke a crust of the whitest marble. The Ephesittns wen; ...Read MoreThis historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1893 Excerpt: ...a record of another Apostle, the 'disciple ' St. John.lo gonist, nnd wilh his horn broke a crust of the whitest marble. The Ephesittns wen; at this time in search of stone for the building of Ihcir temple. The shepherd ran to his fellow-citizens with Ac specimen, and was received with joy. His name was changed into Evangelus (giver of glad-tidings), and divine honours were afterwards puid tu him. 1 See Chandler, who measured the area and found it No7 feet in length. Tin-side next the plain is raised on vaults, and faced with a strong wall. - 1 Cor. ix. 24-27. 3 'Of the site of the theatre, the scene of the tumult raised by Demetrius, there can be no doubt, ruins being a wreck of immense grandeur. I think it must have been larger than the one at Miletus, and that exceeds any I have elsewhere seen in scale, although not in ornament. Its form nlone cnn now be sjioken of, for every seat is removed, and the proscenium is n hill of nuns.'--Fellows' $ ., p. 274. The Theatre of Ephesus is said to be the largest known of any that have remained to us from antiquity. 4 Acts xix. Our second edition contains a view (from Laborde), combining the steps of the theatre with a general prospect towards the sea. See also the art. Kphrtut in the Diet, of the BM?. 5 The Agora, with its public buildi'.' . would naturally be between, the hill-side on which the theatre and stadium stood, and the harbour. For the general notion of a Greek Agora, sec the description of Athens. 6 See an engraving of IhcPC ruins in the second volume of Imiiun Antiqaitiff, published by the Dilettanti Society. 'An interesting feature in these ruins is the llelloiic wall of Lysimachus, ranging along the heights of Coressus. It extends for nearly a mile...Read Less
Fair. Heavy edge and shelf wear. Underlining and marginal marks. Pages yellowed. Weak hinges. Front hinge broken. Name written on front end page and bottom closed page edges. Wear through on corners. Spine ends torn and frayed.
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Good. No Dustjacket. 1877. 689 pages. No dust jacket. Brown cloth boards with gilt titling on front and spine. Light tanning to text pages and heavy foxing throughout. Firm binding. Bumped corners. Boards have light rubbing. Scuffs along edges of boards and to headband. Tanned spine.
This book not only examines the writings of St. Paul but also provides detailed accounts of the world in which the apostle lived and moved. Classic theologian Richard Baxter, in The Reformed Pastor, wrote that this was one of his three most cherished books in college and that in his later ministry much of this book colored his preaching. The Life and Epistles of St. Paul is a keeper.
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