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CLARKE Dr. his account of the cemeteries on Mount Sion, p. 38, n.-of

the view from Olivet, p. 40, n.-of Calvary, p. 42,n.—of Helena's zeal,

p. 177, n.-of the fertility of the Holy Land, p. 184, n.
Cyrus remonstrates with the King of Armenia on his defection and revolt,

p. 101, n.

Day of VENGEANCE, p. 154, n.
DEDICATION, the feast of, when celebrated, p, 17, n.
Disciples of Christ secure themselves from the horrours of the siege of

Jerusalem by flight, p. 86.
DISTURBANCES among the Jews, preceding their destruction, p. 56-58.
EARTHQUAKES, mentioned by Josephus, p. 62—by Tacitus and Eusebius,

ibid-Pompeia and Herculaneum destroyed by one, p. 63.
ELEAZAR heads the zealots, p. 83.
Engines employed by the Romans, p. 91, n.—that used by Demetrius in

the siege of Rhodes described, p. 112, n.
Factions—three among the Jews at the time of the siege headed by John,

Simon, and Eleazar, p. 83.-John and Eleazar combine and form with

Simon two factious parties, p. 86.
Famines in Judea and the country about it, mentioned by Josephus, p. 59–

by Dion Cassius, ibid-by Tacitus and Eusebius, p. 60-rages in Jeru-
salem, p. 102-the effects of it described, p. 102-105-breaks out with

greater misery, p. 115–increases in violence, p. 135.
FUTURE STATE OF EXISTENCE, the notion entertained of it by the Romans,

p. 128.

GATE OF THE TEMPLE, opens of itself, p. 151.
GIBBON, bis description of the situation of Jerusalem, p. 43, n.
Gihon, fountain of, the same with that of Siloam, p. 41 and n.
Gospel of Christ preached in all the world, p. 64, 65.
Helena, mother of Constantine performs a pilgrimage to the Holy Land,

and builds Christian Churches, p. 177—finds the true cross and the im-

plements of the crucifixion, p. 178.
Helena, Queen of Abiadene, held in estimation by the Jews, p. 45, n.
HEROD THE GREAT appointed to the Government of Galilee, p. 22-elected

President of Cælesynia, ibid-appointed Tetrarch, p. 23—deputed King
by the Roman Senate, p. 23—his character and death, and sufferings, p.
24, 25—the time of his reign as differently stated by Josephus reconciled,

p. 51, n.
HADRIAN, see ADRIAN.
HEROD-Antipas is made Tetrarch of Galilee, p. 25-defeated by Aretas,

p. 28--banished, ibid.
HEROD-Philip is made Tetrarch of Trachonitis, p. 26—his character and

death, p. 28.

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HEROD-AGRIPPA, grandson of Herod the Great, made Tetrarch, p. 29-

his death, ibid.
Herod-Agrippa, the younger, called King Agrippa, p. 29-obtains his

uncle Philip's kingdom, ibid-his character, p. 30.
Hinnom the valley of, its situation, p. 40.
Hippocus tower of, where situated, p. 45—its magnitude, and after whom

named, p. 46.
Holy of Holies, the residence of the Divinity, p. 53— what it contained,

P. 54.

Holy LAND, from the time of the destruction of Jerusalem to the present

day in possession of the Gentiles, p. 183.
HYRCANUS, son of Alexander Jannæus, is opposed in his claims to the

crown, p. 18—-appeals to Pompey, ibidby him is established on the
throne, p. 21-adopts Antipater as his adviser, ibid-is deposed by Anti-
gonus and reinstated, p. 22—is again deposed, made captive, and dis-
qualified for the priesthood, p. 23.

IMPERATOR, title conferred on Titus by his army, given to Roman Generals
with the wine and oil, p. 121-offers to surrender himself to Titus con-

in the field, not permanent, p. 155 and n.
IMPOSTORS, p. 74–76-one assembles six thousand Jews in a gallery, which

is set on fire, p. 147.
INSURRECTIONs among the Jews before the appearance of the Romans, p. 57.
JERUSALEM, founded by Melchisedeck, p. 34–situation, p. 35_name, whence

derived, p. 35, 36—topography, p. 37–position and extent, p. 39-com-
pass of it, p. 42 and n-bodies not buried within its walls, p. 47-encom-
passed with armies, p. 86—no images permitted in the city, p.90—trodden

down by the Gentiles, p. 173.
Jews, unable to form a separate nation, p. 8-revolt from the Romans, p. 77

-reject Cæsar's sacrifices, p. 78, n.-their expectation of Messiah, ibid-
their astonishment at the appearance of the Romans, p. 82—their suc-
cessful stratagem against their enemies, p. 88—attack the Roman engines,
p. 91-are routed and the first wall taken, p. 92-refuse terms of peace,
p. 97-their mental blindness, ibid-their extreme wickedness, p. 105-
they desert to Titus, and are crucified, p. 108-peace again rejected by
thein, p. 109- throw their dead over the walls of the city, p. 116– many
desert to Titus, p. 118-ten thousand ripped open by the Roman aux-
iliaries for the gold they swallowed to conceal, ibidset fire to the outer
buildings of the Temple, p. 134– seek concealment in the common sewers,
p. 157-made prisoners and sold, p. 158—are scattered among all nations,

p. 184.

Jour's Gospel, authenticity of it shewn, p. 7.
John of Giscala, heads one of the Jewish factions, p. 83—his character,

p.84_reserved for the destruction of the city, p. 84, n.-murders a party
ofthe Zealots in the Temple, p.85-seizes the sacred vessels of the Temple,
its name is derived, p. 43, n.
Moses, pot an impostor, p. 23, n.
Mother a, puts her child to death and feeds upon it, p. 136
Mounds about the city raised by the Romans, p. 90-111.
Nazarenes, Jewish converts to Christianity, return to Jerusalem after the

ditionally, p. 156—is made prisoner, p. 163.
Jortin's remark upon the providential reservation of Josephus, p. 9, n.-

upon the failure of Julian's attempt to re-build the Temple, p. 180, n.
Josephus, the History of his Life, p. 8-wrote the Jewish History at Rome,

p. 10.

JUDEA, its fertility, p. 184.
Julian, a Roman Centurion, his bravery, p. 129.
Julian, Emperour, endeavours to invalidate the prediction of Christ, p. 179

- his failure, p. 180.
Juvenal, his allusion to the sufferings of the Christians, p. 69.
Longinus, a Roman Commander, his activity and courage, p. 95.
LUKE's Gospel, authenticity of it shewn, p. 6.
Maccabæus Judas, purifies the Temple, p. 16.
Macedonian Band, why so called, p. 110 and n.
Macknight's observation on the manner of the Evangelists' writing, p. 7.
MARK's Gospel, authenticity of it shewn, p. 4.
Martial ridicules the sufferings of the Christians, p, 67.
Matthew's Gospel, authenticity of it shewn, p. 4.
MAUNDRELL's description of the area on the summit of Moriah, p. 43, n.
Moriah Mount, on which the Jewish Temple was built, p. 43—from whence
PETER St. cuts off the ear of the Jewish High Priest's Servant, p. 7, n.-his

destruction, p. 174.
Newcome App. his account of the slaughter of the Jews, A. D. 40, p. 60–

illustration of Luke xxi. 19, p. 70, n.—his account of the strange appear-

ances in the sky before the destruction of the city, p. 151.
OLIVES Mount of, has three tops, p. 40, n.-distance from Jerusalem and

situation, ibid-whence Christ foretold the destruction of the city, ibid
-the place where he wept the same as that on which Titus afterwards

pitched his camp, p. 82, n.
Origin of the Jewish war, p. 77–80.
Paul St. his persecution, p. 69-death, p. 6, n.
Passover, at the celebration of it Titus commenced the siege, p. 87.
Peasant who warned the Jews of their approaching calamities, p. 149.
PERSECUTION of the Christians, p. 65-abated after the destruction, p. 173,
PESTILENCES, which happened between the death of Christ and the destruction

of Jerusalem, p. 60-62,

death, p. 6, n.
PILGRIMAGES to the Holy Land, p. 176.
PLAGUE mentioned by Suetonius, which carried off thirty thousand persons,

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POMPEY establishes Hyrcanus in the Priesthood, p. 18-enters the Temple

as a conqueror, p. 20.
Pontius PILATE, his death, p. 27.
Porch of the Temple, repository of the Royal Gifts, p. 53, n.
PORTENTS preceding the death of Julius Cæsar, p. 150, n.
PREDICTIONS of Christ not interpolated in the Gospel History, p. 8.
PROGNOSTICs of the destruction of Jerusalem, p. 149–153.
Priests of the Temple surrender themselves to Titus, and are put to death,

p. 155.

PRISONERS, the number taken in the siege and in the whole Jewish war, p. 164.
PROPHECIES preceding the destruction fulfilled, p. 56—76_relating to the

salvation of the elect, p. 70-to the apostacy from the Christian faith,
p. 71-to the fearful signs of the impending judgment, p. 72-to the ap-
pearance of false Christs and false Prophets, p. 74—to the history of the
destruction and dispersion of the Jews, vide the References to the Texts
prefixed to this Index.
PSEPHINUS tower of, its situation and magnitude, p. 46.
Romans, their opinion of the Jewish religion, p. 21-fall a prey to the ar-

tifice of the Jews, p. 88-raise banks against the walls of the city, p. 90-
make a breach through the outer wall, p. 92-crucify their prisoners,
p. 108—offer terms of peace to the Jews, p. 109-raise new mounds
against the city, p. 111-are discomfited, p. 112-call a council of war,
p. 113-build a wall round the whole city in three days p. 114.-display
the abundauce of their provisions to the besieged, p. 117-raise new
mounds, ibid – take the tower of Antonia, p. 126-surprise the Jews, and
attack the Temple, p. 129–level Antonia, p. 130-attack the Temple
again, p.133-their loss in the encounter, p. 134, n.- -set fire to some of the
outer buildings of the Temple, p. 141-attack the Temple a third time,
and take it, p. 143—put ten thousand Jews to the sword, p. 146–set fire
to the lower city, p. 157~-take three of the strongest forts, and put to
death the inhabitants, p. 160—make some Jews prisoners, sell others,
send others to the mines in Egypt, p. 163–dig up some of the foundations

of the city and Temple, and return to Rome, p. 167.
SABBATH, superstitious rigour of it observed by the Jews, p. 19-broken

through by the persuasions of Mattathias, p. 20, n.
Sacrifice for Cæsar rejected, p. 78, n.-of the Jews, daily offered in the

Temple, ceases, p. 130.
SAMARITANS differed from the Jews in religion, p. 17, n.
SANCTITY of the vessels of the Temple unheeded by John, p. 121.

SANCTUARY of the Temple, what it contained, p. 53.
Scarcity in the Roman empire mentioned by Suetonius, p. 60.
Severus Julius, sent by Adrian from Britain against the Jews, p. 174.
Siloam Fountain and Pool of, p. 41, and n.
Simon, heads one of the Jewish factions, p. 83-his character, ibid-is car-

ried to Rome by Titus, p. 163.
SOLDIERS, two of them made prisoners, upon whom the Jews vent their

rage, p. 156-a party of them attack the Jews at midnight, p. 129—set
fire to a gallery and burn six thousand of the Jews, p. 147—plunder the

Temple when on fire, p. 145.
Springs, failure of them at Jerusalem at the time of the siege, p. 100.
STANDARDS of the Romans had the images of the Emperours carved upon

them, p. 82, n.-held in abomination by the Jews, ibidthose of the Mac-

cabees described, p. 16, n.
STRANGERS (Jewish) allowed to dwell in Jerusalem, and to live upon the

hospitality of the inhabitants, p. 47.
STREETS of the city choked up with the dead carcasses, p. 161.
Suetonius speaks of the Jewish prophecy respecting Messiah, p. 78, n.
Tacitus speaks of the prophecy respecting Christ, p.78, n.
Temple, its situation, p. 43–in the boundaries of what tribes, p. 47-de-

stroyed by Nebuchadnezzar, p.48—re-built by Zerubbabel, p. 49-renewed
by Herod, ibid honoured by the presence of Christ, p. 50--when begun
to be built, its dimensions, &c. p. 51-53—its general appearance, p. 54-
attacked by the Romans, p. 129-is strewed with dead bodies, p. 131
-engines raised against it, p. 133-another assault upon it, p. 141-a
third puts it in the possession of the Romans, p. 142–set on fire, p. 143

- Titus vainly endeavours to save it, p. 144-reduced to ashes, p. 145.
Temple on Mount Gerizim destroyed, p. 17.
Titus, his character, p. 28-comes with his army against Jerusalem, p. 80

-encamps before it, p. 82—his coolness, intrepidity, and clemency, p. 89
-offers peace to the Jews, p. 87-rescues his engines from the besieged,
p. 91-takes the first wall, p. 92-attacks the second wall, p. 94-offers
peace, p. 96-renews the attack, p. 98—-finds the ditches filled with the
dead bodies of the Jews, p. 116-reproaches the Jews with the defilement
of their sanctuary, p. 132-endeavours to save the sanctuary from the
fire, p. 144-proclaimed Imperator, p. 154—lays the city in ashes, p. 163
takes a last view of the ruins, p. 166-marches in triumph to Rome,

p. 167.

Towers, Hippicus, Phasælus, and Mariamne, &c. described, p. 45, 46–

three left as monuments of victory, p. 166.
Trees about the city cut down for the purposes of war, p. 87—those within

ninety furlongs of the city cut down also, p. 123.
Tumults among the Jews before the destruction, p. 56-58.
Walls which fortified Jerusalem described, p. 43-46-of circumvallation

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