The emperour and the empire betray"d: by whom and how Written by a minister of state residing at that court, to one of the Protestant princes of the empire. Published for the satisfaction of all good Protestants

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Published by printed for B. M. at the Duke of Lorain"s Head in Westminster in London .

Written in English

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  • Jesuits -- France -- Early works to 1800,
  • Treaties of Nijmegen -- (1678-1679) -- Early works to 1800,
  • Protestants -- France -- Early works to 1800

Edition Notes

Book details

GenreEarly works to 1800
SeriesEarly English books, 1641-1700 -- 2309:4
The Physical Object
Pagination[4], 128 p
Number of Pages128
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15431930M

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Get this from a library. The emperour and the empire betray'd by whom and how. [Jean-Paul Cerdan, comte de.]. Get this from a library. The emperour and the empire betray'd: by whom and how.

[Jean-Paul Cerdan, comte de.]. Book II. The Legend of Sir Guyon Canto X Mongst whom he parted his imperiall state, Betrayd his countrey unto forreine spoyle: Nought els but treason from the first this land did foyle.

XLIX. So by him Cæsar got the victory, Through great bloodshed and many a sad assay. The Project Gutenberg eBook, Spenser's The Faerie Queene, Book I, by Edmund Spenser, et al, Edited by George Armstrong Wauchope This eBook is for the use of anyone anywhere at no cost and with almost no restrictions whatsoever.

Betrayd his contrey vnto forreine spoyle: Nought else, but treason, from the first this lãd did foyle. So by him Caesar got the victory, Through great bloudshed, and many a sad assay, In which him selfe was charged heauily Of hardy Nennius, whom he yet did slay, But lost his sword, yet to be seene this day.

Thenceforth this land was tributarie. Page 1 THE HISTORY OF ETHIOPIA: OR THE KINGDOM of the ABESSINES.

I Am now about to write the History of the Abessines; concerning whom, there have been many large, but few true Relations. For these People having translated themselves from the Maritime Regions of the Arabian Gulf, into the more upland Parts of Africa, by reason their Commerce with Foreigners has been very inconsiderable, have.

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Whom that mad man of life nigh late depriu'd, Lying on ground, all soild with bloud and mire: Whom when as he perceiued to The emperour and the empire betrayd: by whom and how book, He gan to comfort, and his wounds to dresse.

Being at last recured, he gan inquire, What hard mishap him brought to such distresse, And made that. Betrayd his contrey vnto forreine spoyle: Nought else, but treason, from the first this la[n]d did foyle.

So by him Caesar got the victory, Through great bloudshed, and many a sad assay, In which him selfe was charged heauily Of hardy Nennius, whom he yet did slay, But lost his sword, yet to be seene this day. Thenceforth this land was. Full text of "Alphonsus, Emperor of Germany: Reprinted in Facsimile from the Edition of " See other formats.

Full text of "Spenser's The Faerie Queene, Book I" See other formats. But pray divide my soule, my life and fortunes, Are at your disposition: noble Lords, That this base Emperour seekes to take my life By trechery, is an apparant signe, He feares that I should live, and halfe victorious E're blow be strucken, are they whom their foes Dread, e're they doe behold them: let's go on then, Arm'd with our aides, backt.

Introduction to the Series. This collection of tracts and pamphlets by the Levellers and some of their critics is different from others in a number of areas: its size, the strict chronological ordering of the texts, the balance in the authorship (with more titles by Richard Overton and John Lilburne), the inclusion of more pamphlets on economic matters, the inclusion of material of a satirical.

The church-history of Brittany from the beginning of Christianity to the Norman conquest under Roman governours, Brittish kings, the English-Saxon heptarchy, the English-Saxon (and Danish) monarchy : from all which is evidently demonstrated that the present Roman Catholick religion hath from the beginning, without interruption or change been professed in this our island, &c.

Devovt Rhapsodies - Poem by John Abbot Sermo Primus To the Right Honourable, Philip Herbert, Earle of Pembroke and Montgomerie; And to the Lord Philip Herbert his Son. Materials for the Construction of Shakespeare's Morals, the Stoic Legacy to the Renaissance Major Ethical Authorities.

Indexed According to Virtues, Vices, and Characters from the Plays, as well as Topics in Swift, Pope, and Wordsworth.

Books: Cicero's De Officiis, Seneca's Moral Essays and Moral Epistles, Plutarch's Lives, Montaigne's Essays, Elyot's Governour, Spenser's Faerie Queene, James. that in the raign of the Emperour Tiberius who succeeded Augustus, the eldest son of Cynobelin, called Adminius, was for some great crime banish'd by his Father: who dying presently after, his se­cond son called by the Brittains, Guiderius and by the Romans Togodumnus, succeeded in the Kingdome, and had the confidence to be the first who.

whom flattery-of Queen Eli-they were performed. The Comedie of Old Fortimatus received a German drefs in the prefent century'.

tranf-Schmidt, makes the following obferv^a-lator, Dr. tions on The and its ftj^le verfification" In Beziehung auf die Sprache: will ich nur an Eins Es ift dies der Gebrauch des Reims, des reimlofen Iambus und der Profa. The Roxburghe ballads The metadata below describe the original scanning.

Follow the "All Files: HTTP" link in the "View the book" box to the left to find XML files that con. The wretched woman, whom vnhappy howre Hath now made thrall to your commandement, Before that angry heauens list to lowre, And fortune false betraide me to your powre, Was, (O what now auaileth that I was!) Borne the sole daughter of an Emperour, He that the wide West vnder his rule has, And high hath set his throne, where Tiberis doth pas.

Out of the Satyr of Petronius Arbiter, pag YOung men, young men, (said Eumolpus) this same thing called Poetry hath deceived many: for if a man have but set a Verse upon it's feet, and swathed his weaker matter with a winding about of words, he thinks himself presently over head and eares in Helicon Therefore, those who have got the practice of pleading or declaiming in publike, have.

Tracts on Liberty by the Levellers and their Critics Vol. 7 (–) 1st Edition, uncorrected (Date added: J ) This volume is part of a set of 7 volumes of Leveller Tracts: Tracts on Liberty by the Levellers and their Critics (), 7 by David M.

Hart and Ross Kenyon (Indianapolis: Liberty Fund, ). A Collection of Old English Plays, Volume 2 eBook A Collection of Old English Plays, Volume 2.

The following sections of this BookRags Literature Study Guide is offprint from Gale's For Students Series: Presenting Analysis, Context, and Criticism on Commonly Studied Works: Introduction, Author Biography, Plot Summary, Characters, Themes, Style, Historical Context, Critical Overview, Criticism.

Quest. Whether the ignominious death of Arius in a bog-house was not a story feigned & put about by Athanasius above twenty years after his death. How Arius died I reccon a question of no moment, but because it leads to other things of moment I chuse to begin with it.

We are told in history that he was excommunicated by the council of Nice & banished by the Emperor Constantine the great. Page 3. May 1, LINK TO ANNALS. Dear Sir Philadelphia 1st May As General Washington has directed that the Bills of Exchange ordered by Congress to be purchased & sent to New York for the support of our suffering prisoners there should be transmitted to you for that purpose; I take the liberty of mentioning to you the name of my Brother-in-Law John Gibbon for whose Exchange you may.

The Faerie Queene: Book I. THE FIRST BOOKE OF THE FAERIE QVEENE. Contayning THE LEGENDE OF THE KNIGHT OF THE RED CROSSE, OR OF HOLINESSE. LO I the man, whose Muse whilome did maske, As time her taught, in lowly Shepheards weeds, Am now enforst a far vnfitter taske, For trumpets sterne to chaunge mine Oaten reeds, And sing of Knights and Ladies.

Quest. VII. Whether the Letter of Pinnes for proving Arsenius to be alive was not feigned by Athanasius at the same time w th the story of the dead man's hand.

In all the times of the controversy about y e Council of Tyre I cannot find that Athana sius or his friends pretended that Arsenius had been seen alive by any living witnesses The Councils of Alexandria Rome & Sardica knew nothing of.

John Abbot (/ – c. ) was an English Roman Catholic clergyman and poet. His provenance is uncertain, he might have been from either London or Leicester, but he is believed to be the nephew both of George Abbot, the Archbishop of Canterbury and Robert Abbot, the bishop of Salisbury.

WHen I beheld this Roman Tragedi, Where the mad sinne of Lust in Majestie And pow'r I saw attir'd, triumphantly, Guiding the Helme of doating soveraignty To her owne Compasse; I was pleas'd with it, Cause things immodest, modestly were write.

Not in Prodigious Language that would start Into the Che kes the suff'rings of the heart, And fright a Blush into a Feavour: tho Of late (shame to this.

Full text of "Twelve centuries of English poetry and prose" See other formats. And therein haue have their mighty empire raysd, In antique times was saluage salvage wildernesse, Vnpeopled Unpeopled, vnmannurd unmannurd, vnprov'd unprov'd vnprou'd unprov'd vnproud unprovd, Of whom it hight; but in the end their Syre.

With foule repulse from. A new edition of Johnson's poems, in little more than twenty years since the late Professor D. Nichol Smith and E. McAdam Jr. published them, may be explained as required by the new manuscripts found in the Boswell Papers, by the related research of this short period in which a score of poems have been newly attributed to Johnson, and by the desire of the Editorial Committee of the Yale.

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original proprietor had been won in a solemn turnament by the ancestor of the Guarines,[32] had, in the reign of King John, been seized by the Prince of Wales, and was afterwards possessed by Morice, a retainer of that prince, to whom the king, out of hatred to the true heir, Falco Guarine (with whom he had formerly had a quarrel at chess[ 3.

The Faerie Queene, Book One Book One, The Legend of Holiness, presents a mutually enriching amalgam of discourses because its religious allegory is abstract and often complex and debatable, whereas its story appeals to the emotions, including some of the simplest and most basic ones.

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That Book I of the Faerie Queene deals with the history of the Two Churches has often been argued. In Book I, with the designation of Una as the Truth, lost in the wilderness and then found again, the invitation seems patent to attach a historical dimension to the allegory.

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- Free ebook download as Text File .txt), PDF File .pdf) or read book online for free.ORLANDO FURIOSO Lodovico Ariosto translated by John Harington. Ariosto, Lodovico () - Italian poet whose spent most of his life in service to the House of Este. His poetry was popular in his day, but he is bestknown for his enduring masterpiece, Orlando Furioso,(Roland Mad).Full text of "The non-dramatic works of Thomas Dekker.

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