For the translation of relics which took place, apparently on that day, see serm.
The same story is told with a little variation by Stobaeus, serm.
We speak of the "mother country" and "mother tongue," but to the Roman these were patria and serm patrius.
His voluntary poverty is especially associated with his episcopate there in serm.
At this point, with A, I omit a passage which is identical with the first half of serm.
The type in both works is clearly identical, and the imprint in the latter, at the end of serm.
Oppida cœperunt munire et ponere legesNeu quis fur esset, neu quis latro, neu quis adulter.1 serm.