Ch. i. 11.
 
St. Greg., Morals on the Book of Job, bk. ii. ch.20. "For what is the throne of the Lord, unless we understand the Angelic powers, in whose minds enthroned on high He disposeth all things below." Oxf. Tr., vol. i.p.94. 1844
 
3 Kings (1 A.V.) xxii. 19.
 
For additional remarks on this subject, see on ch. xxi. 19,20.
 
St. Matt. xxiv. 37.
 
St. Mark xvi. 20
 
Eph. iv.4..
 
St. Aug., The Harmony of the Evangelists, bk. i. ch. 6: "For these reasons it also appears to me, that of the various parties who have interpreted the living creatures in the Apocalypse, as significant of the four Evangelists, those who have taken the lion to point to Matthew, the man to Mark, the calf to Luke, and the eagle to John, have made a more reasonable application of the figures, than those who have assigned the man to Matthew, the eagle to Mark, and the lion to John." Edinb. Tr. vol. viii. p.147. 1873
 
Gen. xlix. 9.
 
St. Luke xxiv. 53
 
Ps. xliv. 14 (xlv.13 A.V.).
So Primasius in Tischendorf's note. the Commentary of Primasius was published separately, (Basil, 1554); and is contained in Bibl. Patr., Col. 1618, tom. vi. p.ii., and in Migne's, t. lxviii. / It appears from the Exposition of Primasius that it was largely made use of by Beda. Primasius was Bishop of Adrumetum, in Africa, and flourished A.D. 550, about a hundred and sixty years later than Tichonius, who was a contemporary of St. Augustine, and whose date is circ. A.D.390
The editions of Beda have "Duo assignantes," a manifest error for "Do," or "Deo," as it is in Primasius, from whose Exposition the sentence is taken.