74 Euripides, Orestes, 588-590.
75 Hesiod, Works and Days, i. 291.
78 Jude 5, 6.
79 Following Lowth's conjecture of kakofro/nwn insteasd of that of the text, kako/fronaj.
80 [The morals of Clement as to decency in bathing need to be enforced among modern Christians, at seaside places of resort.]
83 Matt. xxiii. 25, 26.
84 Isa. iv. 4.
85 Isa. iv. 4.
86 Prov. xxxi. 19, 20, Septuagint.
87 Gen. xviii. 6.
88 Gen. xxix. 9.
90 fenni/nda or fenni/j.
91 The text has h\lqen. The true reading, doubtless, is h!lhqen. That Pittacus exercised himself thus, is stated by Isidore of Pelusium, Diogenes, Laertius, Plutarch.
92 Gen. xxx. 37. Not "poplar," as in A.V. [See Abp. Leighton on "Laban's lambs," Comm. on St. Peter, part i. p. 360, and questionable note of an admirable editor, same page.]
93 Gen. xviii. 8.
94 [The old canons allowed to clergymen the recreation of fishing, but not the chase, or fowling. Of this, the godly Izaak Walton fails not to remind us. Complete Angler, p. 38, learned note, and preface by the late Dr. Bethune. New York, 1847.]
95 1 Pet. ii. 12.
96 [Surely the costly and gorgeous ecclesiastical raiment of the Middle Ages is condemned by Clement's primitive maxims.]
97 Plato's words are: "The web is not to be more than a woman's work for a month. White colour is peculiarly becoming for the gods in other things, but especially in cloth. Dyes are not to be applied, except for warlike decorations"-Plato: De Legibus, xii. 992.
98 Plato's words are: "The web is not to be more than a woman's work for a month. White colour is peculiarly becoming for the gods in other things, but especially in cloth. Dyes are not to be applied, except for warlike decorations"-Plato: De Legibus, xii. 992.
99 Kara\ Lo/gon. The reading in the text is kata/logon.
100 Rom. xiii. 14.
101 [Natural instinct is St. Paul's argument (1 Cor. xi. 14, 15); and that it rules for modesty in man as well as women, is finely illustrated by an instructive story in Herodotus (book i. 8-12). The wife of Gyges could be guilty of a heathenish revenge, but nature taught her to abhor exposure. "A woman who puts off her raiment, puts off her modesty," said Candaules to her foolish husband.]
102 Prov. xi. 22.
103 Prov. xi. 22.
104 Eu9tuxou/saij, for which the text has e0ntoxou/saij.
105 Ecclus. xxi. 21.
106 [How this was followed, is proved by the early Christian devices of the catacombs, constrated with the engraved gems from Pompeii, in the Museo Borbonico at Naples.]
108 geglumme0nouj, written on the margin of Codex clxv. for gegumnwme/nouj (naked) of the text. [Royal Library, Naples.]
109 Ps. cxxxiii. 2.
110 Ps. cxxxiii. 2.
111 "Not" does not occur in the mss..
112 For dedoiko/tej, the conjectural emendation deduko/tej, has been adopted.
113 fula/ssein, Sylburg and Bod. Reg., agree better than mala/ssein with the context.
114 [The chrism (confirmation) was thus administered then, not with material oil, and was called anointing, with reference to 1 John ii. 27. Consult Bunsen, however, who attributes great antiquity to his canons (collected in vol. iii. Hippolytus), p. 22, Church and House Book.]
115 1 Cor. xi. 3. Nov. reads "Christ," as in St. Paul, instead of "God."
116 1 Tim. ii. 9.
117 1 Pet. iii. 1-4.