The Ecclesiastical History of the English Nation

By Bede | Go to book overview

ness, though the authors of it were destroyed, would not be corrected, nor return to the unity of faith and charity which is in Christ.


CHAPTER VI.
LAURENTIUS, BEING REPROVED BY THE APOSTLE, CONVERTS KING
EADBALD TO CHRIST; MELLITUS AND JUSTUS ARE RECALLED.

Laurentius being about to follow Mellitus and Justus, and to quit Britain, he ordered his bed to be laid the night before in the church of the blessed apostles, Peter and Paul, which has been often mentioned before; wherein having laid himself to take some rest, after he had poured out many prayers and tears to God for the state of the Church, he fell asleep; in the dead of night, the blessed prince of the apostles appeared to him, and scourging him a long time with apostolical severity, asked of him, "Why he would forsake the flock which he had committed to him, or to what shepherds he would commit Christ's sheep that were in the midst of wolves? Have you," said he, "forgotten my example, who, for the sake of those little ones, whom Christ recommended to me in token of his affection, underwent at the hands of infidels and enemies of Christ, bonds, stripes, imprisonment, afflictions, and lastly, the death of the cross, that I might at last be crowned with him?" Laurentius, the servant of Christ, being excited by these words and stripes, the very next morning repaired to the king, and taking off his garment, showed the scars of the stripes which he had received. The king astonished, asked, "Who had presumed to give such stripes to so great a man?" And was much frightened when he heard that the bishop had suffered so much at the hands of the apostle of Christ for his salvation. Then abjuring the

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