JULIAN THE APOSTLE
A Fourth-Century History
- Phillip A. Malpas, M. A.
(Phillip A. Malpas (1875-1958) Between an early career in the British Navy, and again during W.W. II, Malpas spent 20 years of uninterrupted study in the British Museum.His speciality was early Christianity and Gnosticism and many of his studies and translations were serialized in the Theosophical Path. A large number of his books and studies remained unpublished, many of which probably perished in an Archives fire of Point Loma Publications. See Blavatsky Collected Writings, vol. 13, pp. 391-2.)(Serialized in The Theosophical Path, vol. 39, no. 2 through vol. 41, no. 3; February,1931 through March, 1932)
"Thou shalt not revile the gods."- Quoted by Julian from
, xxii, 28The complete precept is: "And Yahweh said unto Moses, Thus shalt thou say....Thou shalt not revile the gods nor curse the ruler of thy people."
[[Hebrew text here from Exodus xx, 22, and xxii, 28.]]
I. New RomeII. Pergamus and EphesusIII. Gallus Ceasar IV. University-LifeV. The Mysteries of the Great Mother VI. Milan and the German War VII. Events in Gaul VIII. Julian AugustusIX. The Persian War X. The Correspondence of a Philosopher XI. Aftermath
I. New Rome
About the year 330 A.D., the city of Byzantium on the Bosporus was reimbodied inthe New Rome. But the Emperor preferred to call it after his own name, Constantinopolis,