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HESYCHIUS.

latter was hot denounced until a. d. 448, fourteen years after the death of Hesychius of Jerusalem, according to Theophanes, this circumstance would appear fatal to his claims to the authorship. But Tillemont thinks that the opinions controverted are not those of Eutyches, but the nearly similar errors of the Apollinarists [apollinaris or apollina-rius, No. 2 ; eutyches]. 2. 2rixnpoi> (or Ke-<pd\aia) r&v ij8' irpo^fjrvf Kal 'Htra'tou, Sticheron (or Capita) in duodecim Propnetas Minores et .Esaiam. This was published by David Hoeschel with the EjVayaryi), Isagoge, of Adrian [adri-anus], 4to. Augsburg, 1602. It is contained also in the Critici Sacri (vol. viii. p. 26, ed. London, 1660). 3. 'AvTifipijTiKd, or evktiku. This work is considered to be the one mentioned by Photius (Cod. 198) as the last piece in a collection of ascetic writings described by him. It was printed with the Opuscula of Marcus Eremita, 8vo. Paris, 1563, and reprinted by Ducaeus (Du Due) in the Biblioth. Patrum Gr. Lat. (commonly cited by the title of Auctarium Ducaeanum) vol. i. p: 985, fol. Paris, 1624. A Latin version of it is given in the Bib-liotheca Patrum (vol. xii. p. 194), with the title Ad Tlieodulum Sermo Compendiosus animae perutilis^ de Temperantia et Virtute^ quae dicuntur dvripfa-riKa Kal ed/crticd, lioc est9 de ratione reluctandi ac precandi. 4. Homilme de Sancta Maria Deipara; these two discourses on the Virgin Mary were published by Ducaeus in the BibliotJieca Patrum Gr. Lat. vol. ii. p. 417, and a Latin version by Joannes Picus of Paris in the Bibl. Patrum (vol. xii. p. 185, &c.) 5. T^ ets rov ayiov 'Ai/Speav €jK(6[Aiov9 Oratio demonstrativa in S. Andream Apostolum. Several extracts from this piece are given by Photius (Cod. 269), from whom we take the title, in which Bekker, on the authority of a MS. at Paris, and on internal evidence, has properly restored the word 'AvSpeav in place of the common reading ®w/j.av. A Latin version of the whole is in the Biblioth. Pair. vol. xii. p. 188, &c. 6. De Reswrectione Domini Nostri C/iristi, ascribed in some MSS. to Gregory Nyssen, and printed in some editions of his works, 7. De Hora Tertia et Seocta^ quibus Dominus fuisse crucifixus dicitur, or Qua Hora crucifixus est Dominus^ These two pieces are contained in the Novum Auctarium of Combefis, vol. i. fol. Paris, 1648, and a Latin version in the Bibl. Patrum, vol. xii. p. 190, &c. 8. Els 'I0,Kw§oj' rov 'a.o€\<i)ov rov Kvplov Kal Aa§}5 rov ®eo7rciTO/ja, Sermo in S. Jacobum Fratrem Domini, et in Davidem rov ©eoTrdropa. Extracts from this are given by Photius (Cod. 275). 9. Maprtiptov rod dyiov Kal €V^6^ov Mdprvpos rov Xptffrov Aoyylvov rov 'EKarovrdpxov, Acta S. Longini Centurionis. This piece is of very doubt­ful genuineness: it is given in the Acta Sanctorum of Bollandus, Martii, vol. ii. (a. d. xv), a Latin version in the body of the work at p. 368, and the Greek original, in the Appendix, p. 736. 10. In Christi Nativitatem. An extract from this is given by Ducange in his illustrations of the Paschal Chronicle, subjoined to that work in the Paris (p. 424) and Bonn editions (vol. ii. p. 116) of the By-jsantine writers; and by Hody, in the Proleg. c*xxiv. prefixed to the Ckronicon of Jo. Malalas, Oxon. 1691; and a part of this extract is cited by Cave, Hist. Lttt. vol. i. p. 398, ed. Oxford, 1740—1743. 11. 'H Edayy€\iitr} ^vfAQuvta, Consonantia Evan-gelica. Some fragments of this are published in the Auctarium of Combefis, vol. i. p. 773, fol.

HESYCHIUS. 447 1648. 12. ^vvayooyft diropt&v Kal

Collectio Difficultatum et Solutionum^ enecerpta per compendium ex Evangelica Consonantia. An abridgment of No. 11, published in the Eccles. Graec. Monum. of Cotelerius (vol. iii. p. 1). 13. InCanticum Habacucet Jonae. Some fragments of this are given by Cardinal .Antonio Caraffa in his Catena Veterum Patrum in Cantica Veteris et Novi Testamenti.

These are all the works of Hesychius, of which the whole or any considerable fragments have been published. He wrote also, 14. Cvmmentarius in Psalmos a Ps. 77 ad 107, inclusive, et in Ps. 118, extant in MS., and sometimes ascribed to Chrysos-tom, from whose published commentary on the Psalms it is altogether different. Anselmo Ban-duri promised to publish this commentary of Hesychius, but did not. Several other pieces are extant in MS., but some of the most important of this writer's works are lost, including, 15. Eccle­siastic® Historia. A Latin version of a passage in this is cited in the Collatio of the fifth oecumenical or second Constantinopolitan council (Labbe and Cossart. Concil. vol. v. col. 470). The work is also cited in the Chron. Paschale (p. 371, ed. Paris, vol. i. pp. 680, 681, ed. Bonn). 16. Commentarius in Epistolam ad Hebraeos et in Ezekielem. 17- Hy­potheses in Libros Sacros. Cotelerius speaks of this work (Eccles. Graec. Monumenta^ vol. iii. p. 521) as having been mentioned by Usher, but does not give a reference to the place in Usher's works. (Phot. Bibl. II. cc., ed. Bekker ; Theophanes, Chro-nog. vol. i. pp. 71, 79, ed. Paris, vol.i. pp. 129, 142, ed. Bonn; with the notes of Goarus in loc. in both editions ; Acta Sanct. 1. c. and Martii, vol. iii. p. 173 ; Menolog. Graec. Jussu Imp. Basil, edit, (ad Mart, xooviii.} pt. iii. p. 33 ; Cotelerius, Eccles. Gr. Monum. II. cc. ; Cave, Hist. Litt. 1. c., and vol. i. p. 570, &c., ed. Oxford, 1740—43; Tillemont, Memoires, <$u, vol. xiv. p. 227, &c., and notes, p. 744, &c.; Fabric. Bibl. Gr. vol. vii. pp. 419, 548, et alibi.)

8. hierosolymitanus, patriarch of Jerusalem at the beginning of the seventh century. [No. 7.]

9. Of miletus, is called by almost all the ancients who mention him 6 'IXhodffrptas, which is commonly understood as an indication of rank, (Illustris), derived from some office which he held, though by some construed as. a cognomen " Illus-trius." He was a native of Miletus, son-of He- s sychius, a SiKijyopos, or pleader, and his wife Sophia (2o(/>/a), as she is called in Suidas and in the older editions of Photius, but, according to Bekker's Photius, Philosophia (<f»iAo<ro0i«). He lived in the time of the emperors Anastasius I., Justin I., and Justinian I.; but nothing is known of his history, except that he had a son Joannes, whose loss prevented his continuing his account of Justinian's reign. He is known as the author of the following works: 1. Ilept rwv ev iraifieiq. Aajti-fydvTwv o~o(j)(Sv9 De his gui Eruditwnis Fama cla-ruere. The word o*o<f>£v in the above title is rejected by some critics as spurious. The notice of Hesychius in the present copies of Suidas, which is probably corrupt,—at any rate it is ob* scure,—is understood by some to affirm that He­sychius wrote two works, one entitled nival- r<ov kv iraiSeia ovo^affr&v^ the other called 'Ovofjiaro-\6yos, an epitome of the ritVa|. Meursius, who contends that the passage, is corrupt, proposes a

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