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" The most favourable calculation, however, that can be deduced from the examples of Antioch and of Rome will not permit us to imagine that more than a twentieth part of the subjects of the empire had enlisted themselves under the banner of the Cross before... "
Christianity Always Progressive: Being the Christian Advocate's Publication ... - Sivu 181
tekijä(t) Hugh James Rose - 1829 - 212 sivua
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The Monthly Review, Or, Literary Journal, Nide 55

1777
...determine, and even difficult to conjecture, the real number of the primitive Chriftians ; and that the moft favourable calculation that can be deduced from the...Rome, will not permit us to imagine that more than a twentieth part of the fubjedls of the empire had enlifted themfelves under the banner of the Crofs...

The History of the Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire, Nide 2

Edward Gibbon - 1827
...christians. The most favourable calcu- CHAP, lation, however, that can be deduced from the examples XVof Antioch and of Rome, will not permit us to imagine that more than a twentieth part of the subjects of the empire had enlisted themselves under the banner of the cross...

The Diegesis: Being a Discovery of the Origin, Evidences, and Early History ...

Robert Taylor - 1829 - 440 sivua
...total number of inhabitants cannot be taken at less than a million ; and of the whole Roman Empire, the most favourable calculation that can be deduced...Rome, will not permit us to imagine that more than- a twentieth part of the subjects of the Empire had enlisted themselves under the banner of the cross,...

The History of the Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire

Edward Gibbon - 1837 - 1256 sivua
...Christians. The most favourable calculation, however, that can be deduced from the examples of Antiocli and of Rome, will not permit us to imagine that more than a twentieth part of the subjects of the empire had enlisted themselves under the banner of the cross...

The Freethinker's Magazine and Review of Theology, Politics ..., Numerot 1–9

1851
...conjecture, the real numbers of the primitive Christians. The most favourable calculations, however, that can be deduced from the examples of Antioch and...Rome, will not .permit us to imagine that more than a twentieth part of the subjects of the empire had enlisted themselves tinder the banner of the cross...

The Cross and the Crescent as Standards in War: Their Origin, Progress, and ...

James J. Macintyre - 1854 - 360 sivua
...The historian in his estimate of the population says : " The most favourable calculation, however, that can be deduced from the examples of Antioch and...Rome, will not permit us to imagine that more than a twentieth part of the subjects of the empire enlisted themselves under the banner of the cross before...

The history of the decline and fall of the Roman empire, with notes ..., Nide 2

Edward Gibbon - 1854
...conjecture, the real numbers of the primitive Christians. The most favourable calculation, however, that can be deduced from the examples of Antioch and...Rome will not permit us to imagine that more than a twentieth part of the subjects of the empire had enlisted themselves under the banner of the Cross...

The History of the Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire, Nide 2

Edward Gibbon - 1862
...conjecture, the real numbers of the primitive Christians. The most favourable calculation, however, that can be deduced from the examples of Antioch and of Rome will not permit us to imagine at more than a twentieth part of the subjects of the empire had TT enlisted themselves under the banner...

The History of the Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire, Nide 2

Edward Gibbon - 1901
...conjecture, the real numbers of the primitive Christians./ The most favourable calculation, however, that can be deduced from the examples of Antioch and...Rome will not permit us to imagine that more than a twentieth part of the subjects of the empire had enlisted themselves under the banner of -the cross...

The History of the Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire, Nide 2

Edward Gibbon - 1901
...conjecture, the real numbers of the primitive Christians. The most favourable calculation, however, that can be deduced from the examples of Antioch and of Rome will cot permit us to imagine that more than a twentieth part of the subjects of the empire had enlisted...




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