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A Dictionary of Greek and Roman biography and mythology (ed. William Smith) 2 2 Browse Search
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A Dictionary of Greek and Roman biography and mythology (ed. William Smith), (search)
n also brought back to the city, were similarly treated, apparently in his presence. They were then all remanded to prison, but were brought out again in a few days, when their tongues were cut out, their right hands cut off, and they were again sent into exile. Maximus, from age and the effects of his tortures, was scarcely able to bear the journey. They were confined in separate places in the Caucasus, where Maximus and one of the Anastasii soon died from the effects of their sufferings, A. D. 662. Anastasius Apocrisiarius survived, and his recital of their sufferings is one of the authorities employed for this article. Various miraculous circumstances were reported to have attended the sufferings of these unhappy men. (*Ei)s to\n *Bi/on, k.t.l., In Vitam ac Certamen S. Patris nostri ac Confessoris Maximi, published by Combéfis in his edition of the works of Maximus. This biography is not by Anastasius Apocrisiarius, as Fabricius has erroneously stated (Bibl. Graee. vol. ix. p. 635,
Thala'ssius 2. A monk, lived in the deserts of Libya, about A. D. 662. Works Four Hecatontades There are extant four hecatontades of Thalassius addressed to the presbyter Paulus, and entitled *Peri\ a)gaph=s kai\ e)gkratei/as kai\ th=s kata\ nou=n politei/as, De caritate, vitae continentia et mentis regimine. Editions These are printed in all the Bibliothecae Patrum. Further Information Fabric. Bibl. Graec. vol. xi. pp. 113, 114.