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THE HISTORY OF THE REIGN OF THE EMPEROR CHARLES V.
WILLIAM ROBERTSON, D.D.,
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1864
The History of the Reign of the Emperor Charles V.: With a View of the ...
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1855
The History of the Reign of the Emperor Charles V: With a View of the ...
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1839
acquired advantage ancient appeared appointed arms army assembled attempt attention authority became began body called carried cause century Charles church cities command common concerning condition conduct considerable considered continued council court crown danger defence dominions duke effect elector emperor empire employed enemy engaged England entered equal established Europe execution extremely favour Ferdinand force former France French gained gave Germany give granted greater hands Henry Hist hopes immediately Imperial interest Italy jurisdiction king kingdom laws less liberty manner measures mind monarch natural necessary nobles object obliged observed obtained occasioned officers operations opinions Page peace person Philip pope possession present princes privileges progress protestants reason received regard religion remained rendered respect Rome seemed soon Spain spirit subjects success territories thousand took town treaty troops violent
Side 10 - If a man were called to fix the period in the history of the world during which the condition of the human race was most happy and prosperous, he would, without hesitation, name that which elapsed from the death of Domitian to the accession of Commodus.
Side 456 - I had left you, by my death, this rich inheritance, to which I have made such large additions, some regard would have been justly due to my memory on that account ; but now, when I voluntarily resign to you what I might have still retained, I may well expect the warmest expressions of thanks on your part.
Side 481 - He was particularly curious with regard to the construction of clocks and watches ; and having found, after repeated trials, that he could not bring any two of them to go exactly alike, he reflected, it is said, with a mixture of surprise as well as regret, on his own folly, in having bestowed so much time and labour on the more vain attempt of bringing mankind to a precise uniformity of sentiment concerning the profound and mysterious doctrines of religion.
Side 15 - Charlemagne in France, and Alfred the Great in England, endeavoured to dispel this darkness, and gave their subjects a short glimpse of light and knowledge. But the ignorance of the age was too powerful for their efforts and institutions. The darkness returned, and settled over Europe more thick and heavy than before.
Side 291 - But they, from reasons which are obvious, have either delivered such opinions with greater reserve, or have propagated them with less success. Whoever recollects the events which have happened in Europe, during two centuries, will find that the Jesuits may justly be considered as responsible for most of the pernicious effects arising from that corrupt and dangerous casuistry, from those extravagant tenets concerning ecclesiastical power, and from that intolerant spirit, which have been the disgrace...
Side 498 - The discovery of America, and that of a passage to the East Indies by the Cape of Good Hope, are the two greatest and most important events recorded in the history of mankind.
Side 18 - Asia, while former adventurers returned home and imported many of the customs to which they had been familiarized by a long residence abroad. Accordingly, we discover, soon after the commencement of the Crusades, greater splendour in the courts of princes, greater pomp in public ceremonies, a more refined taste in...
Side 456 - ... any of his subjects, he now implored their forgiveness; that, for his part, he should ever retain a grateful sense of their fidelity and attachment, and would carry the remembrance of it along with him to the place of his retreat, as his sweetest consolation, as well as the best reward for all his services, and in his last prayers to Almighty God would pour forth his most earnest petitions for their welfare. Then turning towards Philip, who fell on his knees and kissed his father's hand, —...
Side 330 - ... censure. His confidence that his own opinions were well founded approached to arrogance; his courage in asserting them to rashness; his firmness in adhering to them to obstinacy; and his zeal in confuting his adversaries to rage and scurrility.
Side 126 - Lo! the heavens are open ; if you enter not now, when will you enter? For twelve pence you may redeem the soul of your father out of purgatory; and are you so ungrateful, that you will not rescue your parent from torment ? If you had but one coat, you ought to strip yourself instantly, and sell it, in order to purchase such benefits, &c.