|Title(s)||Τὰ Χριστοῦ θαύματα κατὰ Μάρκον|
|Text source||J. Migne, 1862, Patrologiae cursus completus. Series graeca (vol. 37), Paris: 491-492|
|Text status||Text completely known|
|Editorial status||Not a critical text|
|Subject(s)||Mark (evangelist, saint) (1st c.)|
The miracles of Christ according to Mark
Mark wrote these miracles of God for the Ausonians,
loyal to Peter, the great servant of Christ.
The demon, fever, leprosy and paralysis
gave way to Christ’s word. Afterwards the dry hand was
stretched, he let the force of winds and sea cease.
And a legion retired, and he brought to an end the hemorrhaging
source, and he gave life to Jarius’ daughter.
Many people were fed by five loaves. Then, he bound
the sea by standing on water. Afterwards, he drove a spirit
from a Phoenician girl. As a wonder for the Tyrians and for the Sidonians
the deaf-mute. Again by seven morsels of bread, he fed
thousands of people. The blind man saw the light. Next
he sent out the brightness of his body’s shape, and he loosed the chain
of a tongue, by casting a bad spirit away. Bartimaeus the blind man
from Jericho looked upon the light. When in need of food,
he found a fig tree without fruits, and he made it die with his word.
Moreover, he healed many blind and limping ones near the Temple.
R. Ricceri 2019, Gregory of Nazianzus, carm. I, 1, 21 (PG 37, 491-492), in T. Scheijnen, B. Verhelst (eds.), Parels in schrift. Huldeboek voor Marc De Groote, Ghent, 119-121: 120-121
|Comment||= Gregory of Nazianzos, Poem 1.1.21|
|Number of verses||17|
 Μάρκος δ’ αὐσονίοισι θ(εο)ῦ τάδε θαύματ’ ἔγραψε
ANN ARBOR - University of Michigan Library 24 (f. 38r-38v)