98 [I cease to note this perpetually recurrent thought. It had profoundly impressed our author as an element of natural religion.]

99 Et Deum colere, etc. Some editions read, "et eum, qui tanta praestiterit," omitting the word "colere."

100 i. 10.

101 Solidum.

102 Materia. Subjective existence.

103 Criminosa.

104 Facinorosi.

105 Materia.

106 Gratificatio.

107 Proprios.

108 Praevaleat.

109 An objection is here met and answered.

110 Incorruptus.

111 Quietus.

112 Cessit.

113 Nocentes.

114 Immobilem: not subject to emotions.

115 Familiam.

116 In Catal., iv. 6.

117 Paterfamilias, the master of a house.

118 Pietatis.

119 Ut cedat.

120 [Cap. 15, p. 179, supra.]

121 [See p. 277, note 6, infra. But he should say indignation, not anger.]

122 Illaesibilis est. Others read "stabilis est," he is firm. The reading of the text is confirmed by "laesio" in the next clause.

123 Laesio.

124 Inurit, "burns in."

125 Minister.

126 [See note 6, supra.]

127 [P. 260, etc., supra.]

128 Corrupta esse omnia.

129 Parcere.

130 Inureret, i.e., should burn in, or brand.

131 Immania, i.e., of an inhuman character.

132 Jacet.

133 Deo subjacet.

134 Others read "Cimon." If the reading Timon be retained, the reference is not to Timon who is called "the Misanthrope," but to Timon the philosopher of Phlius, who lived in the time of Ptolemy Philadelphus, and belonged to the sect of the Sceptics.

135 Cedetne huic impune.

136 Disceptator.

137 Abdicati.

138 Constat.

139 Ovid., Metam., iii. 153.

Ante obitum nemo," etc.]

140 [The degradation of the mind of man to the worship of stocks and stones impresses our author as against nature.]

141 Temporalis.

142 Mentis impos, i.e., not having possession of his mind, opposed to "mentis compos." Some editions add, "in bile."

143 Ad praesens.

144 As supposed to be the seat of the passions.

145 [Ps. iv. 4, Vulgate, and Ephes., as below.]

146 Rebus communibus.

147 Temporalem.

148 Praesentaneâ. The word is applied to a remedy which operates instantaneously.

149 See Eph. iv. 26.

150 Ad praesens.

151 Resipiscendi.

152 Immobilem.

153 [Book i. concluding chapters.]

154 The philosophers wore long hair and cloaks. See Instit., iii. 25. [Needlessly repeated. See p. 95, supra; also 137.]

155 Praepostere, i.e., in a reversed order, putting the last first.