Lectures on the Philosophy of Modern History, Volume 5

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Graisberry & Campbell, 1824 - History

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Page 521 - Council, to order, and it is hereby ordered, that no vessel shall be permitted to trade from one port to another, both which ports shall belong to, or be in the possession of France or her allies, or shall be so far under their control as that British vessels may not freely trade thereat...
Page 222 - Ne dič pił bel soggetto a colte penne. Ed or quella del colto e buon Luigi Tant' oltre stende il glorioso volo, Che i tuoi spalmati legni andar men lunge; Onde a quelli , a cui s...
Page 214 - That to have presented or subscribed any petition against the late erection of bishopricks, or against the edicts or inquisition, or to have permitted the exercise of the new religion under any pretence whatever; or to insinuate by word of mouth or writing, that the king has no right to abolish those pretended privileges which have been the source of so much impiety, is treason against the king, and justly merits the severest punishment he shall be pleased to inflict.
Page 125 - Talem nobis hierarchiam si exhibeant, in qua sic emineant episcopi, ut Christo subesse non recusent ; ut ab illo tanquam unico capite pendeant, et ad ipsum referantur...
Page 217 - Europe in amazement and suspence, were brought to a conclusion. That Armada, to which the Spaniards, in confidence of success, gave the name of Invincible, consisted of one hundred and fifty ships, most of which were greatly superior in strength and size to any that had been seen before. It had on board near twenty thousand soldiers, and eight thousand sailors, besides two thousand volunteers of the most distinguished families in Spain. It carried two thousand six hundred and fifty great guns, was...
Page 133 - The professed members, besides the three ordinary vows of poverty, chastity, and obedience, that are common to all the monastic tribes, are obliged to take a fourth, by which they solemnly bind themselves " to go without deliberation or delay wherever the pope shall think fit to send them ;" they are also a kind of Mendicants, being without any fixed subsistence, and living upon the liberality of pious and well-disposed people.
Page 107 - In the class of matters indifferent, this great man and his associates placed many things which had appeared of the highest importance to Luther, and could not of consequence be considered as indifferent by his true disciples. For he regarded as such, the doctrine of justification by faith alone; the necessity of good works to eternal salvation; the number of the sacraments, the jurisdiction claimed by the Pope and the Bishops; extreme unction; the observation of certain religious festivals, and...
Page 389 - ... that the squares of the periodic times are proportional to the cubes of the mean distances of the planets from the Sun.
Page 110 - Patrem illuttt familias coelestem pro magnitudine suae domus etiam opus habere uno et altero servo duro contra duros et aspero contra asperos, veluti malo cuneo in malos nodos. Et tonanti Deo opus est non tantum pluvia irrigante, sed etiam tonitru concutiente et fulgure auras purgante , quo felicius et copiosius terra fructificet.
Page 122 - Deus quos adoptāt in salutem : fortuito alios adipisci, vel sua industria acquirere, quod sola electio paucis confert, plus quam insulse dicetur. Quos ergo Deus praeterit, reprobat : neque alia de causa nisi quod ab haereditate, quam filiis suis praedestinat, illos vult excludere. . . . 53

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