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The Cost of Discipleship by Art Katz
"The true penitent is for the mortifying of every lust which has had a hand in crucifying of his dearest Savior. The sin-sick soul must break, not some but all its idols in pieces, before a cure will follow." -
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: On The Priesthood
On The Priesthood
Chapter II.--Chrysostom's Youth and Training, a.d. 347-370.
Chapter III.--His Conversion and Ascetic Life.
Chapter IV.--Chrysostom Evades Election to a Bishopric, and Writes His Work on the Priesthood.
Chapter V.--Chrysostom as a Monk. a.d. 374-381.
Chapter VI.--Chrysostom as Deacon, Priest and Preacher at Antioch. a.d. 381-398.
Chapter VII.--Chrysostom as Patriarch of Constantinople. a.d. 398-404.
Chapter VIII.--Chrysostom and Theophilus. His First Deposition and Banishment.
Chapter IX.--Chrysostom and Eudoxia. His Second Banishment, a.d. 403.
Chapter X.--Chrysostom in Exile. His Death. a.d. 404-407.
Chapter XI.--His Character.
Chapter XII.--The Writings of Chrysostom.
Chapter XIII.--His Theology and Exegesis.
Chapter XIV.--Chrysostom as a Preacher.
St. Chrysostom: treatise concerning the christian priesthood
INTRODUCTION TO THE TREATISE ON THE PRIESTHOOD.
treatise on the priesthood. Book I.
treatise on the priesthood. Book II.
treatise on the priesthood. Book III.
treatise on the priesthood. Book IV.
treatise on the priesthood. Book V.
treatise on the priesthood. Book VI.
St. Chrysostom: an exhortation to theodore after his fall
INTRODUCTION TO THE LETTERS TO THEODORE.
an exhortation to theodore after his fall. Letter I.
St. Chrysostom: letter to a young widow
INTRODUCTION TO THE LETTER TO A YOUNG WIDOW.
letter to a young widow.
INTRODUCTION TO THE HOMILIES ON S. IGNATIUS AND S. BABYLAS.
homilies on s. ignatius and s. babylas.
on the holy martyr, s. babylas.
St. Chrysostom: Homily concerning lowliness of mind; and commentary on philippians I. 18.
concerning lowliness of mind.
St. Chrysostom: instructions to catechumens.
instructions to catechumens.
three homilies concerning the power of demons.
Homily I. Against those who say that demons govern human affairs, and who are displeased at the chastisement of God, and are offended at the prosperity of the wicked and the hardships of the just.
Homily II. Against those who object because the devil has not been put out of the world: and to prove that his wickedness does no harm to us--if we take heed: and concerning repentance.
Homily III. That evil comes of sloth, and virtue from diligence, and that neither wicked men, nor the devil himself, are able to do the wary man any harm. The proof of this from many passages, and amongst others from those which relate to Adam and to Job.
St. Chrysostom: Homily on the passage (Matt. xxvi. 19), |father if it be possible let this cup pass from me,| etc., and against marcionists and manichæans.
against marcionists and manichæans.
homily on the paralytic let down through the roof.
St. Chrysostom: Homily to those who had not attended the assembly: and on the apostolic saying, |if thine enemy hunger, feed him, etc. (rom. xii. 20), and concerning resentment of injuries.
to those who had not attended the assembly.
against publishing the errors of the brethren.
St. Chrysostom: two Homilies on eutropius
INTRODUCTION TO THE TWO HOMILIES ON EUTROPIUS.
eutropius, patrician and consul.
Homily I. On Eutropius, the eunuch, Patrician and Consul.
Homily II. After Eutropius having been found outside the Church had been taken captive.
St. Chrysostom: a treatise to prove that no one can harm the man who does not injure himself.
INTRODUCTION TO THE TREATISE THAT NO ONE CAN HARM THE MAN WHO DOES NOT INJURE HIMSELF.
A TREATISE TO PROVE THAT NO ONE CAN HARM THE MAN WHO DOES NOT INJURE HIMSELF.
letters of st. chrysostom to olympias
INTRODUCTION TO THE LETTERS TO OLYMPIAS.
letters to olympias.
to olympias. Do not be anxious on my behalf, nor rack yourself with solicitudeà
to olympias. Having risen from the very gates of death I address this letter to the discreetà
to olympias. Why do you lament? why do you belabour yourselfà
to olympias. Nothing strange or unnatural has befallen your Piety, but only what is quite natural andà
The following letter is added as a specimen, out of a very large number, of the natural, almost playful style, and tone of warm affection, in which Chrysostom wrote to his intimate friends. All his extant letters were written during his exile, and therefo
correspondence of st. chrysostom with the bishop of rome
INTRODUCTION TO THE CORRESPONDENCE OF ST. CHRYSOSTOM, AND THE CHURCH AT CONSTANTINOPLE, WITH INNOCENT, BISHOP OF ROME.
correspondence of st. chrysostom with the bishop of rome.
to innocent, bishop of rome, greeting in the lord.
to the beloved brother john, innocent.
innocent, bishop, to presbyters and deacons, and to all the clergy and people of the church of constantinople, the brethren beloved who are subject to the bishop john, greeting.
St. Chrysostom: the Homilies on the statues to the people of antioch.
PREFACE TO THE BENEDICTINE EDITION.
homilies of st. john chrysostom, archbishop of constantinople,
Homily I. This Homily was delivered in the Old Church of Antioch
Homily II. Spoken in Antioch in the Old Church, as it was calledà
Homily III. On the departure of Flavian, Bishop of Antioch, who was gone on an embassy toà
Homily IV. An exhortation to the people respecting fortitude and patienceà
Homily V. The exhortation of the last Homily is continued in this.à
Homily VI. This Homily is intended to shew that the fear of Magistrates is beneficial.à
Homily VII. Recapitulation of former exhortations.à
Homily VIII. An exhortation to virtue -- and particularly upon the passageà
Homily IX. Commendation of those who had laid aside the practice of swearing.à
Homily X. Commendation of those who came to hear after taking a meal.à
Homily XI. Thanksgiving to God for deliverance from the evils expected owing to the seditionà
Homily XII. Thanksgiving to God for the pardon granted to the offenders against the Emperor.à
Homily XIII. A further thanksgiving to God for the change in the late melancholy aspect of affairs.à
Homily XIV. After the whole people had been freed from all distressà
Homily XV. Again on the calamity of the city of Antioch.à
Homily XVI. This Homily was delivered on the occasion of the Prefect entering the Churchà
Homily XVII. Of the Commissioners Hellebichus Commander of the Troops, and Cæsarius Master of the Officesà
Homily XVIII. The former subject of the Sedition continued; also of fastingà
Homily XIX. On the Sunday called |Episozomenes,| to those who had come to Antioch from the countryà
Homily XX. That the fast of Lent is not sufficient to make us competent to partake ofà
Homily XXI. On the return of Flavian the Bishop, and the reconciliation of the Emperor with theà
For Pages 1 to 317.
Aaron, his office no palliation of his sin, 61.
HOMILIES ON THE STATUES.
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