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ancient Archbishop archers army Artevelde attack authority Avignon Basel battle became Bishop black death black plague body Bohemia Brandenburg Bruce burned called cardinals castle cause century Charles Charles IV Christian Church command conquest Constance council Council of Basel Council of Constance crown Dauphin death declared defeated Doge Duke Duke of Burgundy Earl ecclesiastical Edward election electors Emperor empire enemies England English Europe Falieri favor fell Flanders force French Genoese Germany hand Henry holy honor human hundred Huss Italian Italy Jeanne John King of France King's kingdom knights land Lord modern nations nature noble Orkhan Orleans Ottoman papal Paris Petrarch Philip plague Pope Pragmatic Sanction priests Prince prisoner reform Renaissance Richard Rienzi Roman Rome schism seemed Sigismund spirit Suleiman Swiss sword Templars thousand throne Timur tion took town troops Tzympe victory whole Wycliffe
Seite 118 - For loose fertility ; a footfall there Suffices to upturn to the warm air Half-germinating spices, mere decay Produces richer life, and day by day New pollen on the lily-petal grows, And still more labyrinthine buds the rose.
Seite 85 - This is what one gets by employing such scoundrels, who fall off when there is any need for them." During this time a heavy rain fell, accompanied by thunder and a very terrible eclipse of the sun; and before this rain a great flight of crows hovered in the air over all those battalions, making a loud noise.
Seite 112 - The arts and the inventions, the knowledge and the books, which suddenly became vital at the time of the Renaissance, had long lain neglected on the shores of the Dead Sea which we call the Middle Ages. It was not their discovery which caused the Renaissance. But it was the intellectual energy, the spontaneous outburst of intelligence, which enabled mankind at that moment to make use of them.
Seite 118 - Beauty is a snare, pleasure a sin, the world a fleeting show, man fallen and lost, death the only certainty...
Seite 87 - The knights replied, they would directly lead him forward ; and in order that they might not lose him in the crowd, they fastened all the reins of their horses together, and put the king at their head, that he might gratify his wish, and advanced towards the enemy.
Seite 88 - The first division, seeing the danger they were in, sent a knight in great haste to the King of England, who was posted upon an eminence near a wind-mill. On the knight's arrival, he said, "Sir, the Earl of Warwick, the Lord Stafford...
Seite 85 - The English, who were drawn up in three divisions, and seated on the ground, on seeing their enemies advance, rose undauntedly up, and fell into their ranks. That of the prince was the first to do so, whose archers were formed in the manner of a portcullis, or harrow, and the men at arms in the rear.
Seite 127 - Thus what the word Renaissance really means is new birth to liberty — the spirit of mankind recovering consciousness and the power of self-determination, recognizing the beauty of the outer world, and of the body through art, liberating the reason in science and the conscience in religion, restoring culture to the intelligence, and establishing the principle of political freedom.
Seite 85 - There were about fifteen thousand Genoese crossbowmen; but they were quite fatigued, having marched on foot that day six leagues, completely armed, and with their crossbows. They told the constable they were not in a fit condition to do any great things that day in battle. The Earl of Alencon, hearing this, said, " This is what one gets by employing such scoundrels, who fall off when there is any need for them.