(Gregory of Nazianzus).


Vulgo Nazianzeni, Archiepiscopi Constantinopolitani, Opera Omnis quć extant vel ejus nomine circumferuntur, ad mss. Codices Callicanos, Vaticanos, Germanicos, Anglicos, nec non ad Antiquiores Editiones Castigata; multis aucta etc., etc. Paris: Apud Paul Mellier, Bibliopolam 1842.
2 vols. Thick folio. [vi] + cci + [i] blank + 967pp. + [i] blank + [iv] + xxiii + [i] blank + [1396]pp. Vignette, several dec. initial letters and tail pieces, engraved head piece. Latin/Greek text. With accession nos. and institutional label to front pastedowns and ink stamps to edges of leaves, some sporadic very light spotting, hinges tender, half morocco with marbled boards rubbed with some wear to extremities, head and tail of joints splitting with resultant split across head of spine to vol. 1 somewhat crudely repaired, blind rule raised bands and gilt title to rubbed spines bumped and sl. worn at head and tail and with faint mark across tail where label/tape? removed. Gregory of Nazianzus (c.329–389 or 390), also known as Gregory the Theologian or Gregory Nazianzen, was a 4th-century Archbishop of Constantinople, he is widely considered the most accomplished rhetorical stylist of the patristic age. Gregory made a significant impact on the shape of Trinitarian theology among both Greek- and Latin-speaking theologians.
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