A rather splendid Greek sermon appears in the Clavis Patrum Graecorum as entry 4622 (vol. 2, p.577-8), among the spuria of Chrysostom, with the title De salute animae (on the salvation of the soul). Some mss. attribute it to Chrysostom, others to Ephrem Syrus. It exists in two versions in Greek, and also in Coptic, Georgian and Arabic versions.
The content of the sermon is terrific! It is an exhortation to Christians not to be led astray by the things of this world, but instead to strive to work out our salvation and to be what Christ wants us to be. The writer points out how futile the distractions will look on judgement day.
Adam McCollum drew my attention to this obscure work, and he has kindly translated the two Greek versions for us. The translation is given in parallel columns, so that the differences can be seen. As is quickly apparent, this is one sermon that has been reworked by a secondary author.
Here it is:
Since the two are in parallel format, there’s only a PDF of this at the moment. (It is also on Archive.org here)
As with all my commissions, I place this in the public domain. Do whatever you like with it, personal, educational or commercial.