... 39. Hermon, ad300. II. The See of Alexandria. 1. Annianus. 2. Avilius. 3. Cerdon.
4. Primus. 5. Justus. 6. Eumenes. 7. Marcus. 8. Celadion. 9. Aggripinus. 10. ...
//christianbookshelf.org/origen/origen de principiis/elucidations.htm
... II."Epistle Catholic. ... Macarius, deacon. Pistus, deacon, in like manner. Athanasius,
deacon. Eumenes, deacon. Apollonius, deacon. Olympius, deacon. ...
/.../ii epistle catholic.htm
Deposition of Arius.
... Pistus  , Deacon, likewise. Athanasius, Deacon. Eumenes, Deacon. Apollonius
 , Deacon. Olympius, Deacon. ... 2. Orat. i. 23 init. Orat. ii. init. Orat. iii ...
/.../athanasius/select works and letters or athanasius/deposition of arius.htm
The Bishops of Jerusalem from the Age of Our Saviour to the Period ...
... In the meantime, after the lapse of a year and some months, Eumenes,  the
sixth in order, succeeded to the leadership of the Alexandrian church ... II[chap. ...
/.../pamphilius/church history/chapter v the bishops of jerusalem.htm
The Heresiarchs of that Age.
... Little reliance is to be placed upon any of the dates of the Alexandrian bishops
during the first two centuries.  On Eumenes, see above, chap. ... Hist. II. ...
/.../pamphilius/church history/chapter xi the heresiarchs of that.htm
The Church History of Eusebius. Index of Subjects.
... Claudius II., emperor of Rome, 313. Claudius Apolinarius. ... Euelpis,
268. Eumenes, bishop of Alexandria, 177, 184. ...
/.../pamphilius/the life of constantine/the church history of eusebius.htm
International Standard Bible EncyclopediaEumenes Ii
u'-me-nez (Eumenes, "well-disposed"):
King of Pergamus, son and successor of Attalus I (197 B.C.). He is mentioned in the Apocrypha (1 Maccabees 8:8) in connection with the league which Judas Maccabeus made with the Romans. As their ally in the war against Antiochus the Great and in recognition of his signal service at the decisive battle of Magnesia (190 B.C.), Eumenes II was rewarded with such extensive tracts of country as raised him at once from comparative insignificance to be the sovereign of a great state. The statement in the Apocrypha describing his extension of territory differs from those of Livy, Polybius and Appian, and cannot be correct.
The Romans are said to have taken "India, and Media and Lydia" from Antiochus and to have given them to Eumenes II. Antiochus never had any possessions in India nor had any earlier king of Syria. He was obliged to give up only the countries on the side of Taurus toward Rome. No suggestion for the reading "India" in the narrative has met with acceptance (it may possibly have been a copyist's error for "Ionia"; see Livy xxxvii.44). Eumenes II cultivated the Roman alliance carefully but became suspected in connection with the affairs of Perseus, the last king of Macedonia. He never came to an open rupture with the Romans, and died in 159 B.C., after a reign of 39 years.
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