Anf-03 iv.ix.xiii Pg 26 just as we do, who, drawn out from the calamities of the heathendom1405
See Ex. xv. 22–26.
1405 Sæculi. in which we were tarrying perishing with thirst (that is, deprived of the divine word), drinking, “by the faith which is on Him,”1406
Anf-03 v.iv.v.xxxiii Pg 6 For when advising us to provide for ourselves the help of friends in worldly affairs, after the example of that steward who, when removed from his office,4776
What in the Punic language is called Mammon, says Rigaltius, the Latins call lucrum, “gain or lucre.” See Augustine, Serm. xxxv. de Verbo domini. I would add Jerome, On the VI. of Matthew where he says: “In the Syriac tongue, riches are called mammon.” And Augustine, in another passage, book ii., On the Lord’s Sermon on the Mount, says: “Riches in Hebrew are said to be called mammon. This is evidently a Punic word, for in that language the synonyme for gain (lucrum) is mammon.” Compare the same author on Ps. ciii. (Oehler).
4776 Ab actu. relieves his lord’s debtors by lessening their debts with a view to their recompensing him with their help, He said, “And I say unto you, Make to yourselves friends of the mammon of unrighteousness,” that is to say, of money, even as the steward had done. Now we are all of us aware that money is the instigator4777
4777 Auctorem. of unrighteousness, and the lord of the whole world. Therefore, when he saw the covetousness of the Pharisees doing servile worship4778
4778 Famulatam. to it, He hurled4779
4779 Ammentavit. this sentence against them, “Ye cannot serve God and mammon.”4780
Treasury of Scriptural Knowledge, Chapter 30
VERSE (20) -
Ex 15:26 Ps 103:3 Jas 5:15,16