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fall in 1533-35, and then a slight recovery after 1540. The fall of 1533-35 changed not only the radicals' physical circumstances; it also affected their worldview. Those recovering in the 1540s often saw life dif- ferently from those of the 1520s. Before 1535, with strong personalities such as

In: From Radicals to Survivors

an angel having the faces of a bull, a lion, an eagle, and a man, which is a Christian motivated allusion to the apostles. Beneath it flows the river of life (fol. 101a). Beyond the Land of Darkness are seventy other lands, and beyond them are seventy more lands. In the Land of Dark- ness, there

In: A Companion to Alexander Literature in the Middle Ages

something in the process of becoming, which should be conceived here as the subjective agent of the general will or general reason. 65 While Smith describes changes in the life conditions and characteristics of people living and working in a social order as the unintended result of the mode of production

In: Crisis and Renewal in the History of European Political Thought

them into being, and teachers gave them instruction for living well. Men and women do not live to­ gether solely for the love of having children but for the love of acquiring those things necessary for life by helping one another. Children are a shared possession for both father and mother, and

In: The Arts of Friendship

the wrong question altogether. A question more appropriate to the evidence is this: As a fixed immigrant minor- ity living in an Egypt that was bathed in the migrating ideas and practices of many ethnicities, how much of their ancestral ethnic traditions did Judeans 3

In: Minderheiten und Migration in der griechisch-römischen Welt

simplistic terms. In a recent major volume, the established picture of black involvement is fi lled out a little further by evidence of the engagement of San or ‘Bushmen’ during the guerrilla phase of the South African War. Drawing largely on oral tradition, scholarship on the margins of commando life

In: Soldiers and Settlers in Africa, 1850-1918

! or ra ther, 0 God, most wise teacher of a good life! There is no virtue for which he has not created an exemplar in some living thing to refute justifiably those who scorn that virtue. What shame and humiliation bees inspire in the slothful! And ants in those who are indolent! The fidelity of dogs is

In: J.L. Vives: De Institutione Feminae Christianae, Liber Secundus & Liber Tertius

-Mubarrad were analyzed, his Radd 'alii Kitiib Sfbawayh and the Muqtaq,ab, the latter being most probably writ- ten at a later stage in his life. The results showed that al-Mubarrad had indeed for a good part retracted his criticism of the Kitiib Sfbawayh. The fourth chapter subsequently illustrated in depth

In: Changing Traditions

revival—motivated both Walter Benjamin and Ernst Cassirer. Benjamin’s long essays on Goethe of the 1920s tended to see the prob- lem in terms of political biography (i.e., from a Marxian perspective) while Cassirer’s Goethe und die geschichtliche Welt of 1932 approached the problem at the level of

In: For the Sake of Learning

ensuring permanent tenure of land granted by a king to laymen was something that was only in the process of coming to fruition in the latter years of Bede’s life. 15 A second factor is the nature of the coinage in Northumbria in the reign of Ecgfrith. Apart from a handful of gold thrymsas associated

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In: The Land of the English Kin