217 Amos iv. 13.
218 Deut. xxxii. 39.
219 For ou0ranou\j o\ra=j we read a0nqrw/pouj (which is the reading of Eusebius); and drh=|j (Sylburgius's conjecture), also from Eusebius, instead of a$ qe/mij a0qe/mista.
220 Isa. x. 14.
221 Jer. x. 12.
222 Isa. xl. 13.
223 Iliad, viii. 69.
224 These lines of Aeschylus are also quoted by Justyn Martyr (De Monarchia, vol. i. p. 290). Dread force, a!platoj o9rmh/: Eusebius reads o9rmh=|, dative. J. Langus has suggested (a!plastoj) uncreated; a!plhstoj (insatiate) has also been suggested.) The epithet of the text, which means primarily unapproachable, then dread or terrible, is applied by Pindar to fire.
225 Ps. lxviii. 8. [Comp. Coleridge's Hymn in Chamounix.]
226 This Pythian oracle is given by Herodotus, and is quoted also by Eusebius and Theodoret.
227 This Pythian oracle is given by Herodotus, and is quoted also by Eusebius and Theodoret.
228 A game in which a potsherd with a black and white side was cast on a line; and as the balck or white turned up, one of the players fled and the other pursued.
229 Eusebius has kri/nei, which we have adopted, for kri/nein of the text.