The History of the Reign of the Emperor Charles V. with a View of the Progress of Society: From the Subversion of the Roman Empire, to the Beginning of the Sixteenth Century
Harper & Brothers, 1838 - 643 sider
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acquired ahilities amhition ancient appeared arms army assembled attention authority became body cardinal Castile century Charles church cities command conduct conquests considerable considered Cortes council court crown danger declared defence diet dignity dominions Du Cange duke duke of Guise duke of Orleans duke of Savoy ecclesiastical effect elector elector of Saxony emperor empire employed endeavoured enemy England enterprise established Europe favour Ferdinand feudal force formidable France French Germany granted Henry Hist honour Hungary Imperial inhahitants Italy jurisdiction king king of France kingdom landgrave landgrave of Hesse laws less liberty Low-Countries Luther manner Maurice Milan monarch Naples nations nobles nohility obliged occasioned papal peace person Pescara Philip pope possession princes privileges protestants provinces reign religion rendered Roman Rome Saxony schemes soldiers solicitous Solyman soon sovereign Spain Spanish spirit subjects success territories tion torn towns treaty troops vassals vigour violent zeal
Side 455 - ... that, either in a pacific or hostile manner, he had visited Germany nine times, Spain six times, France four times, Italy seven times, the Low...
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 330 - But these indecencies of which Luther was guilty must not be imputed wholly to the violence of his temper : they ought to be charged in part on the manners of the age. Among a rude people, unacquainted with...
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 125 - II. as a recompense for those who went in person upon the meritorious enterprise of conquering the Holy Land. They were afterwards granted to those who hired a soldier for that purpose ; and in process of time were bestowed on such as gave money for accomplishing any pious work enjoined by the pope.
Side 453 - Several instances, indeed, occur in history, of monarchs who have quitted a throne, and have ended their days in retirement. But they were either weak princes, who took this resolution rashly, and repented of it as soon as it was taken, or unfortunate princes, from whose hands some stronger rival had wrested their sceptre, and compelled them to descend with reluctance into a private station. Diocletian is, perhaps, the only prince capable of holding the reins...
Side 37 - ... by its effects has proved of great benefit to mankind. The sentiments which chivalry inspired had a wonderful influence on manners and conduct during the twelfth, thirteenth, fourteenth, and fifteenth centuries, f They were so deeply rooted, that they continued to operate after the vigour .and reputation of the institution itself began to decline.
Side 455 - ... impression on the minds not only of his subjects but of his successor. With this view he called Philip out of England, where the peevish temper of his queen, which increased with her despair of having issue, rendered him extremely unhappy, and the jealousy of the English left him no hopes of obtaining the direction of their affairs.
Side 37 - ... points. The admiration of these qualities, together with the high distinctions and prerogatives conferred on knighthood in every part of Europe, inspired persons of noble birth on some occasions with a species of military, fanaticism, and led them to extravagant enterprises ; but they deeply imprinted on their minds the principles of generosity and honour.