Dulcitius (late 10th century) Paphnutius
(late 10th century), later
The plays are Gallicanus parts one and two, Dulcitius, Callimachus, Abraham, Paphnutius
, and Sapientia.
In the final chapter, Baudolino Is No More, the narrator, Niketas, admits to Paphnutius
that the tale of the adventures of a peasant born in a far-off Piedmont swamp was told by a deceiving con artist.
(6) Katherina Wilson gives a thorough explanation of the use of numbers in Paphnutius
and in the corpus of Hrotsvit's work in her article "Mathematical Learning and Structural Composition in the Works of Hrotsvit." 99-112.
(64) Jeremy Driscoll, "Evagrius, Paphnutius
, and the Reasons for Abandonment by God," Studia Monastica 40 (1998) 259-86.
Many of the abbas mentioned in the Greek collections appear also in the Ethiopic: Agathon, Achilles, Ammoes, Amoun, Abraham, Ares, Alonois, Dioscorus, Zacharius, Isaiah, Theodore, John, Isidore, Cronios, Lot, Macarius, Moses, Nisteros, Peter, Paphnutius
, Sisoes, Serapion.
See, in particular, the description of the four ascetics' abode in the stories of Paphnutius
, Williams, Oriental Affinities of the Legend of the Hairy Anchorite, 2: 85.
Alfred Jarry, after all, was not only a self-created Parisian character, but a dramatist and director who translated Christian Grabbe's Scherz, Satire, Ironie und Tiefere Bedeutung and presented Hrosvitha's Paphnutius
at his Theatre des Pantins.
Inspired by one of the tales in The Golden Legend, it is an ironic story of Paphnutius
, a young Alexandrian debauche turned monk.
I (SC 42.75) for the view that the eremitic life is superior, while an example of the progression from cenobitic to eremitic life is found in the life of Paphnutius
in Anatole France's Thais becomes a stylite for a time.