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Gregory I
Gregory I Second Dialogue

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     Chapter
1001 2 | five-and-twenty years and upward should serve, but, after 1002 16 | punishment fresh in memory useth to terrify the mind, he 1003 23 | common talk, Peter, was usually full of virtue: for his 1004 Prol| next Abbot after him; of Valentinianus, who many years had the 1005 3 | expected: and therefore the valiant soldier of Christ would 1006 Prol| nothing esteem it, nor the vanities thereof. He was born in 1007 27 | him, forthwith all that variety of colours departed from 1008 32 | affirmed in words, you have now verified by examples and works. But 1009 1 | furthered him what he might, vested him with the habit of holy 1010 30 | drench" [i.e. a large dose of veterinary medicine]. ~The venerable 1011 2 | being now freed from the vice of temptation, worthily 1012 8 | occasion of many notable victories. ~ 1013 19 | from his Abbey, there was a village, in which very many men 1014 8 | that he had offered him violence. The noise which he made, 1015 1 | Abbot Theodacus, and very virtuously did steal certain hours, 1016 8 | father told them, he appeared visibly unto him most fell and cruel, 1017 16 | himself with his own mouth vouchsafeth to speak, are uttered with 1018 14 | about the king: to wit, Vultericus, Rudericus, and Blindinus; 1019 8 | blind him, and so far did he wade in that sin, that he poisoned 1020 20 | Who is he, that I thus wait upon at supper, and hold 1021 20 | commanded him to give over his waiting, and to repose himself: 1022 8 | I behold Eliseus; in the walking of Maurus upon the water, 1023 2 | midst of them, and there wallowed so long that, when he rose 1024 3 | would not be kept within walls, but sought for a larger 1025 4 | he strake with a little wand, and from that day forward 1026 38 | fell out, that albeit she wandered at random, yet she missed 1027 8 | whom willingly did he make war, but, against his will, 1028 33 | And so by that means they watched all night, and with spiritual 1029 35 | Bennet, being diligent in watching, rose early up before the 1030 33 | drew the clear air to a watery sky, so that after the end 1031 37 | began with burning heat to wax faint, and when as the sickness 1032 2 | years the heat of the body waxeth cold, and the souls of faithful 1033 23 | the strength of God was weakened under itself. ~PETER: For 1034 38 | that place where extreme weariness enforced her to stay. Upon 1035 33 | would have had the same fair weather to have continued as it 1036 3 | of ground well tilled and weeded, of the seed of virtue brought 1037 17 | used not in his prayers to weep, but rather to be sad), 1038 9 | though it had been of no weight at all. ~ 1039 16 | enter into holy orders, for whensoever you shall attempt any such 1040 | wherein 1041 15 | very city, by a strange whirlwind the world shaken, houses 1042 15 | with tempests, lightnings, whirlwinds, and earthquakes, that it 1043 29 | and humility, who upon so wholesome an admonition was ashamed, 1044 28 | had given that which he willed, the monk told him that 1045 8 | mouth, and lifting up his wings, began to hop up and down 1046 11 | haste, gave them warning, wishing them to look unto themselves, 1047 21 | prophecy, and at other times withdrawing it, he doth both lift up 1048 3 | own devotion, and somewhat withdrawn the eyes of his soul from 1049 35 | Then, desirous to have some witness of this so notable a miracle, 1050 38 | in sense and well in her wits, as though she had never 1051 8 | their eyes seven naked young women, which did there take hands 1052 8 | strange, and much to be wondered at: for in making the rock 1053 35 | remnant of the light, but wondering at so great a miracle, the 1054 8 | come unto him from the next wood, which took bread at his 1055 18 | of God, to carry him two wooden bottles, commonly called 1056 37 | even to this very time, worketh miracles, if the faith of 1057 32 | verified by examples and works. But tell me, I beseech 1058 8 | coals of envy, he became far worse; and though he desired not 1059 8 | that which they ought to worship and love: by reason of which 1060 23 | place by themselves, born of worshipful parentage: whom a religious 1061 8 | custom of the old gentiles, worshipped the god Apollo. Round about 1062 2 | the vice of temptation, worthily and with great reason is 1063 14 | presuming to go about to mock so worthy a man, and all his attendants 1064 8 | purpose he sent into the yard of the Abbey before their 1065 | ye 1066 Prol| enjoyed such commodities as it yieldeth, yet did he nothing esteem 1067 8 | their soul, under the light yoke of our Saviour: then (as 1068 | yourself 1069 8 | foresaid monasteries were zealous in the love of our Lord


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