пресвитер Климент Александрийский
Chapter 1. Preface – The Author's Object – The Utility of Written Compositions.
Chapter 2. Objection to the Number of Extracts from Philosophical Writings in These Books Anticipated and Answered
Chapter 3. Against the Sophists
Chapter 4. Human Arts as Well as Divine Knowledge Proceed from God
Chapter 5. Philosophy the Handmaid of Theology
Chapter 6. The Benefit of Culture
Chapter 7. The Eclectic Philosophy Paves the Way for Divine Virtue
Chapter 8. The Sophistical Arts Useless
Chapter 9. Human Knowledge Necessary for the Understanding of the Scriptures
Chapter 10. To Act Well of Greater Consequence Than to Speak Well
Chapter 11. What is the Philosophy Which the Apostle Bids Us Shun?
Chapter 12. The Mysteries of the Faith Not to Be Divulged to All
Chapter 13. All Sects of Philosophy Contain a Germ of Truth
Chapter 14. Succession of Philosophers in Greece
Chapter 15. The Greek Philosophy in Great Part Derived from the Barbarians
Chapter 16. That the Inventors of Other Arts Were Mostly Barbarians
Chapter 17. On the Saying of the Saviour, All that Came Before Me Were Thieves and Robbers.
Chapter 18. He Illustrates the Apostle's Saying, I Will Destroy the Wisdom of the Wise.
Chapter 19. That the Philosophers Have Attained to Some Portion of Truth
Chapter 20. In What Respect Philosophy Contributes to the Comprehension of Divine Truth
Chapter 21. The Jewish Institutions and Laws of Far Higher Antiquity Than the Philosophy of the Greeks
Chapter 22. On the Greek Translation of the Old Testament
Chapter 23. The Age, Birth, and Life of Moses
Chapter 24. How Moses Discharged the Part of a Military Leader
Chapter 25. Plato an Imitator of Moses in Framing Laws
Chapter 26. Moses Rightly Called a Divine Legislator, And, Though Inferior to Christ, Far Superior to the Great Legislators of the Greeks, Minos and Lycurgus
Chapter 27. The Law, Even in Correcting and Punishing, Aims at the Good of Men
Chapter 28. The Fourfold Division of the Mosaic Law
Chapter 29. The Greeks But Children Compared with the Hebrews
Chapter 1. Introductory.
Chapter 2. The Knowledge of God Can Be Attained Only Through Faith
Chapter 3. Faith Not a Product of Nature
Chapter 4. Faith the Foundation of All Knowledge
Chapter 5. He Proves by Several Examples that the Greeks Drew from the Sacred Writers
Chapter 6. The Excellence and Utility of Faith
Chapter 7. The Utility of Fear. Objections Answered
Chapter 8. The Vagaries of Basilides and Valentinus as to Fear Being the Cause of Things
Chapter 9. The Connection of the Christian Virtues
Chapter 10. To What the Philosopher Applies Himself
Chapter 11. The Knowledge Which Comes Through Faith the Surest of All
Chapter 12. Twofold Faith
Chapter 13. On First and Second Repentance
Chapter 14. How a Thing мая Be Involuntary
Chapter 15. On the Different Kinds of Voluntary Actions, and the Sins Thence Proceeding
Chapter 16. How We are to Explain the Passages of Scripture Which Ascribe to God Human Affections
Chapter 17. On the Various Kinds of Knowledge
Chapter 18. The Mosaic Law the Fountain of All Ethics, and the Source from Which the Greeks Drew Theirs.
Chapter 19. The True Gnostic is an Imitator of God, Especially in Beneficence
Chapter 20. The True Gnostic Exercises Patience and Self-Restraint
Chapter 21. Opinions of Various Philosophers on the Chief Good
Chapter 22. Plato's Opinion, that the Chief Good Consists in Assimilation to God, and Its Agreement with Scripture
Chapter 23. On Marriage
Caput I.– Basilidis Sententiam de Continentia Et Nuptiis Refutat.
Caput II.– Carpocratis Et Epiphanis Sententiam de Feminarum Communitate Refutat.
Caput III.– Quatenus Plato Aliique E Veteribus Præiverint Marcionitis Aliisque Hæreticis, Qui a Nuptiis Ideo Abstinent Quia Creaturam Malam Existimant Et Nasci Homines in Pœnam Opinantur.
Caput IV.– Quibus Prætextibus Utantur Hæretici ad Omnis Genetis Licentiam Et Libidinem Exercendam.
Caput V.– Duo Genera Hæreticorum Notat: Prius Illorum Qui Omnia Omnibus Licere Pronuntiant, Quos Refutat.
Caput VI.– Secundum Genus Hæreticorum Aggreditur, Illorum Scilicet Qui Ex Impia de Deo Omnium Conditore Sententia, Continentiam Exercent.
Caput VII.– Qua in Re Christianorum Continentia Eam Quam Sibi Vindicant Philosophi Antecellat.
Caput VIII.– Loca S. Scripturæ Ab Hæreticis in Vituperium Matrimonii Adducta Explicat; Et Primo Verba Apostoli Romans 6:14, Ab Hæreticorum Perversa Interpretatione Vindicat.
Caput IX.– Dictum Christi ad Salomen Exponit, Quod Tanquam in Vituperium Nuptiarum Prolatum Hæretici Allegabant.
Caput X.– Verba Christi Matt. xviii. 20, Mystice Exponit.
Caput XI.– Legis Et Christi Mandatum de Non Concupiscendo Exponit.
Caput XII.– Verba Apostoli 1 Corinthians 7:5, 39–40, Aliaque S. Scripturæ Loca Eodem Spectantia Explicat.
Caput XIII.– Julii Cassiani Hæretici Verbis Respondet; Item Loco Quem Ex Evangelio Apocrypho Idem Adduxerat.
Caput XIV.– 2 Cor. xi. 3, Et Eph. iv. 24, Exponit.
Caput XV.– 1 Cor. vii. 1; Luc. xiv. 26; Isaiah 56:2–3, Explicat.
Caput XVI.– Jer. xx. 14; Job xiv. 3; Ps. l. 5; 1 Cor. ix. 27, Exponit.
Caput XVII.– Qui Nuptias Et Generationem Malas Asserunt, II Et Dei Creationem Et Ipsam Evangelii Dispensationem Vituperant.
Caput XVIII.– Duas Extremas Opiniones Esse Vitandas: Primam Illorum Qui Creatoris Odio a Nuptiis Abstinent; Alteram Illorum Qui Hinc Occasionem Arripiunt Nefariis Libidinibus Indulgendi.
Chapter 1. Order of Contents
Chapter 2. The Meaning of the Name Stromata or Miscellanies
Chapter 3. The True Excellence of Man
Chapter 4. The Praises of Martyrdom
Chapter 5. On Contempt for Pain, Poverty, and Other External Things
Chapter 6. Some Points in the Beatitudes
Chapter 7. The Blessedness of the Martyr
Chapter 8. Women as Well as Men, Slaves as Well as Freemen, Candidates for the Martyr's Crown
Chapter 9. Christ's Sayings Respecting Martyrdom
Chapter 10. Those Who Offered Themselves for Martyrdom Reproved
Chapter 11. The Objection, Why Do You Suffer If God Cares for You, Answered
Chapter 12. Basilides' Idea of Martyrdom Refuted
Chapter 13. Valentinian's Vagaries About the Abolition of Death Refuted
Chapter 14. The Love of All, Even of Our Enemies
Chapter 15. On Avoiding Offence
Chapter 16. Passages of Scripture Respecting the Constancy, Patience, and Love of the Martyrs
Chapter 17. Passages from Clement's Epistle to the Corinthians on Martyrdom
Chapter 18. On Love, and the Repressing of Our Desires
Chapter 19.– Women as well as Men Capable of Perfection.
Chapter 20. A Good Wife
Chapter 21. Description of the Perfect Man, or Gnostic
Chapter 22. The True Gnostic Does Good, Not from Fear of Punishment or Hope of Reward, But Only for the Sake of Good Itself
Chapter 23. The Same Subject Continued
Chapter 24. The Reason and End of Divine Punishments
Chapter 25. True Perfection Consists in the Knowledge and Love of God
Chapter 26. How the Perfect Man Treats the Body and the Things of the World
Chapter 1.– On Faith.
Chapter 2.– On Hope.
Chapter 3. The Objects of Faith and Hope Perceived by the Mind Alone
Chapter 4. Divine Things Wrapped Up in Figures Both in the Sacred and in Heathen Writers
Chapter 5. On the Symbols of Pythagoras
Chapter 6. The Mystic Meaning of the Tabernacle and Its Furniture
Chapter 7. The Egyptian Symbols and Enigmas of Sacred Things
Chapter 8. The Use of the Symbolic Style by Poets and Philosophers
Chapter 9. Reasons for Veiling the Truth in Symbols
Chapter 10. The Opinion of the Apostles on Veiling the Mysteries of the Faith
Chapter 11. Abstraction from Material Things Necessary in Order to Attain to the True Knowledge of God
Chapter 12. God Cannot Be Embraced in Words or by the Mind
Chapter 13. The Knowledge of God a Divine Gift, According to the Philosophers
Chapter 14. Greek Plagiarism from the Hebrews
Chapter 1. Plan.
Chapter 2. The Subject of Plagiarisms Resumed. The Greeks Plagiarized from One Another
Chapter 3. Plagiarism by the Greeks of the Miracles Related in the Sacred Books of the Hebrews
Chapter 4. The Greeks Drew Many of Their Philosophical Tenets from the Egyptian and Indian Gymnosophists
Chapter 5. The Greeks Had Some Knowledge of the True God
Chapter 6. The Gospel Was Preached to Jews and Gentiles in Hades.
Chapter 7. What True Philosophy Is, and Whence So Called
Chapter 8. Philosophy is Knowledge Given by God
Chapter 9. The Gnostic Free of All Perturbations of the Soul
Chapter 10. The Gnostic Avails Himself of the Help of All Human Knowledge
Chapter 11. The Mystical Meanings in the Proportions of Numbers, Geometrical Ratios, and Music
Chapter 12. Human Nature Possesses an Adaptation for Perfection; The Gnostic Alone Attains It
Chapter 13. Degrees of Glory in Heaven Corresponding with the Dignities of the Church Below
Chapter 14. Degrees of Glory in Heaven
Chapter 15. Different Degrees of Knowledge
Different modes of engrafting illustrative of different kinds of conversion.
Knowledge and love.
True knowledge found in the teaching of Christ alone.
Philosophy and heresies, aids in discovering the truth.
Reasons for the meaning of Scripture being veiled.
Chapter 16. Gnostic Exposition of the Decalogue
The number Ten.
The First Commandment.
The Second Commandment.
The Fourth Commandment.
The Fifth Commandment.
The Sixth Commandment.
The Seventh Commandment.
The Eighth Commandment.
The Tenth Commandment.
Chapter 17. Philosophy Conveys Only an Imperfect Knowledge of God
Chapter 18. The Use of Philosophy to the Gnostic
Greek philosophy the recreation of the Gnostic.
First of all, idols are to be rejected.
Whence is the knowledge of truth?
Intimations of the Teacher's advent
Universal diffusion of the Gospel a contrast to philosophy.
Chapter 1. The Gnostic a True Worshipper of God, and Unjustly Calumniated by Unbelievers as an Atheist
Chapter 2. The Son the Ruler and Saviour of All
Chapter 3. The Gnostic Aims at the Nearest Likeness Possible to God and His Son
Chapter 4. The Heathens Made Gods Like Themselves, Whence Springs All Superstition
Chapter 5. The Holy Soul a More Excellent Temple Than Any Edifice Built by Man
Chapter 6. Prayers and Praise from a Pure Mind, Ceaselessly Offered, Far Better Than Sacrifices
Chapter 7. What Sort of Prayer the Gnostic Employs, and How It is Heard by God
Chapter 8. The Gnostic So Addicted to Truth as Not to Need to Use an Oath
Chapter 9. Those Who Teach Others, Ought to Excel in Virtues
Chapter 10. Steps to Perfection
Chapter 11. Description of the Gnostic's Life
Chapter 12. The True Gnostic is Beneficent, Continent, and Despises Worldly Things
Chapter 13. Description of the Gnostic Continued
Chapter 14. Description of the Gnostic Furnished by an Exposition of 1 Cor. vi. 1, Etc
Chapter 15. The Objection to Join the Church on Account of the Diversity of Heresies Answered
Chapter 16. Scripture the Criterion by Which Truth and Heresy are Distinguished.
Chapter 17. The Tradition of the Church Prior to that of the Heresies
Chapter 18. The Distinction Between Clean and Unclean Animals in the Law Symbolical of the Distinction Between the Church, and Jews, and Heretics
Chapter 1. The Object of Philosophical and Theological Inquiry – The Discovery of Truth.
Chapter 2. The Necessity of Perspicuous Definition
Chapter 3. Demonstration Defined
Chapter 4. To Prevent Ambiguity, We Must Begin with Clear Definition
Chapter 5. Application of Demonstration to Sceptical Suspense of Judgment
Chapter 6. Definitions, Genera, and Species
Chapter 7. On the Causes of Doubt or Assent
Chapter 8. The Method of Classifying Things and Names
Chapter 9. On the Different Kinds of Cause