and been recompensed with honour and reward? Why have you robbed God? Why do you dishonour His workmanship? You sacrifice a sheep, and you adore the same animal. The Bull is in the heavens, and you slaughter its image. The Kneeler  crushes a noxious animal; and the eagle that devours the man-maker Prometheus is honoured. The swan is noble, forsooth, because it was an adulterer; and the Dioscuri, living on alternate days, the ravishers of the daughters of Leucippus, are also noble! Better still is Helen, who forsook the flaxen-haired Menelaus, and followed the turbaned and gold-adorned Paris. A just man also is Sophron,  who transported this adulteress to the Elysian fields! But even the daughter of Tyndarus is not gifted with immortality, and Euripides has wisely represented this woman as put to death by Orestes.
 [He uses the verb theologein as = theopoiein; but Kaye directs attention to Justin's use of the same as = to discourse on divine things, and again in calling Christ God.]  Hercules--a sign in the sky. Leaning on his right knee, he tries to crush with his left foot the right side of the dragon's head.  A writer of mimes.
 Hercules--a sign in the sky. Leaning on his right knee, he tries to crush with his left foot the right side of the dragon's head.
 A writer of mimes.