The solution of the problem is set forth clearly in the Epistle to the Galatians.
This is Luther's great doctrine in his 'Commentary' on the Galatians.
The most "senseless" and volatile amongst the Galatians will surely be sobered by the terms of this warning.
He knew, and the Galatians knew, well enough who it was that had bewitched them.
The relation between the two epistles is somewhat like that which exists between Galatians and Romans.
This lesson is amply expounded in my commentary on the Epistle to the Galatians.
If it constituted an addition to his gospel, then it is excluded by Paul's words in Galatians, and is unhistorical.
Paul, the great preacher of the faith, wrote them to the Galatians.
Paul beseeches the Galatians to look upon his correction as a sign that he really cared for them.
It consists of the following passage in his Epistle to his Galatians.