II. GREEK FATHERS; THEIR CHIEF REPRESENTATIVES

WHEN you turn for the first time to the Index Nominum of your first manual of patrology, you will be astounded at the multitude of terms there, new to your experience. Wide reading has made you cautious against anticipating details of the unknown, but it has scarcely prepared you for the near half-thousand strangers which such an Index displays. Greek names and Latin names, Syrian, Arabian, and Coptic; Armenian names, Ethiopian names, Spanish, Gallic, and Gothic; orthodox names, heretic names, great names and little; false names and true names and titles to works anonymous -- they are ghosts and fragments now, for the most part; the last traces in many instances of men almost forgotten, but still telling of a productivity in the Early Church that stretched from the Pillars of Hercules to the Persian Gulf and from the banks of the Rhine to near the Nile's sources. The Greek Fathers were the

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