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23 1 Cor. vii. 17, xi. 2, 25, 33, etc., xiv. 34-40.

24 See vol. v. p. 409.

25 Revised Version of 1881.

26 See Apostolic Constitutions, p. 489, supra.

27 Oxford, 1832.

28 London, 1849.

29 Second ed. London, 1868.

30 London, 1850.

31 [Or of St. James, so called.]

32 [Called the Liturgy of St. Mark.]

33 [It is most valuable, and indicates the usages of a period near the age of Justin Martyr. It is typical off an original from which the Liturgy of St. James itself is derived. It was probably used in Gaul, if not also in Rome.]

34 [A fair view of their origin is to be found in Sir William Palmer's Origines Liturgicae, Oxford, 1832.]

35 Origines Liturgicae, p. 11.

36 General Introduction to the History of the Holy Eastern Church, p. 319.

37 [If Justin Martyr describes the liturgy used in Rome, when he lived there under the Antonines, then it was nearly identical with the "Clementine," and had reached them from the East. See vol. i. p. 185, this series.]

38 Tübingen, 1870.

39 no/qoi. Codex Liturgicus, vol. iv. p. 35, note.

40 Palmer, vol. i. p. 144.

41 [Here the weight of authorities is clearly on this side.]

42 General Introd., p. 317.

43 [Palmer gives proof of its currency at an early period in some details. O. S., vol. i. p. 42.]

44 Edinburgh, T. & T. Clark, 1848.

45 London, 1744.

46 Vol. iii. [Grabe also attempted this.]

47 General Introd., p. 324. [From the poverty of ms. authority, we can only form a judgment by comparison with the Clementine and with other more fully represented originals.]

48 Editio secunda correctior. Francofurti ad Moenum, 1847.

49 General Introd., p. 319.

50 Ibid., p. 823.

51 Tom. ii. pp. 578-592, ed. sec.

52 Introduction, p. 11.

53 [Hence the value of these liturgies is to be sought in the points of their agreement and their comparative concord with the Clementine.]

54 General Introduction, p. 359.

55 Ibid., p. 463.

56 [A very fair reviewal of Neale's theoretical statements may be found in Hammond's Liturgies, Eastern and Western, Oxford, 1878.]

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