|Publisher:||Scolar Press (1973)|
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English recusant literature, 1558-1640. The administration of the site is not responsible for the content of the site. The data of catalog based on open source database. All rights are reserved by their owners.
English recusant literature, 1558-1640. v. 169. General Note: Allison and Rogers 633, STC 19411 (Parsons); Allison and Rogers 450, STC 15363 (Leech). General Note: Facsimile reprints. Download book A manifestation of the great folly, 1602 Robert Persons; [and, A triumph of truth, 1609, by Humfrey Leech.
Robert Persons SJ (24 June 1546 – 15 April 1610), later known as Robert Parsons, was an English Jesuit priest. He was a major figure in establishing the 16th-century "English Mission" of the Society of Jesus. Robert Persons was born at Nether Stowey, Somerset to yeoman parents. Through the favour of local parson named John Hayward, a former monk, he was educated in 1562 at St. Mary's Hall, Oxford. After completing his degrees with distinction, he became a fellow and tutor at Balliol in 1568.
Published 1973 by Scolar Press in Menston, Yorkshire. English recusant literature, 1558-1640 - v. The Physical Object. Apologetic works, Catholic Church, Clergy, Controversial literature, Jesuits, Protestantism. 114 leaves,, 135 p. Number of pages.
The irony of The Triumphs of Eugène Valmont (1906) by Robert Barr is that the book begins with Valmont's biggest . The period from 1890 to 1920 was the Golden Age of mystery short stories and Robert Barr was a major player.
The irony of The Triumphs of Eugène Valmont (1906) by Robert Barr is that the book begins with Valmont's biggest failure and proceeds to relate various other incidents where Valmont does not exactly shine. Assigned to protect the legendary diamond necklace once destined for Marie Antoinette, Valmont's job is to ensure its safety until it has been sold at auction and is delivered toits new rightful owner. He was a Canadian school teacher who started selling stories to the "Detroit Free Press" and then went to work for them.
It can be argued that no single English novel attains the universality of the Russian writer Leo Tolstoy’s War and Peace or the French writer Gustave Flaubert’s Madame Bovary. Yet in the Middle Ages the Old English literature of the subjugated Saxons was leavened by the Latin and Anglo-Norman writings, eminently foreign in origin, in which the churchmen and the Norman conquerors expressed themselves.
The Triumphs of Eugene Valmont. 1. The Mystery of the Five Hundred Diamonds. One million dollars!' There was an instant hush, followed by the scribbling of pencils, aseach person present reduced the sum to its equivalent in his owncurrency-pounds for the English, francs for the French, marks for theGerman, and so on. The aggressive tone and the clear-cut face of thebidder proclaimed him an American, not less than the n he had used.
Father Persons’ has long been a legendary figure of controversy. We cannot even agree on the spelling of his name. Most of his contemporaries called him Parsons, especially if they were hostile, but his correspondence and other manuscript evidence make it quite clear he preferred Persons. The variant spellings would not affect the pronunciation of his name, but ‘Parsons’ is a reminder of the rumour that he was the bastard son of a Somerset parson
Page from Robert Persons's anonymous work of 1594 on the future succession to Elizabeth I, discussing . A Latin translation of the 'Appendix' was also published in the same year.
Page from Robert Persons's anonymous work of 1594 on the future succession to Elizabeth I, discussing Lady Arbella Stuart. A Manifestation of the great folly and bad spirit of certayne in England calling themselves secular priestes, who set forth dayly most infamous and contumelious libels against worthy men of their own religion. By priests liuing in obedience, 1602 The Warn-word to Sir F. Hastings Wastword: conteyning the issue of three former treatises, the Watchword, the Ward-word, and the Wastword.
And so the colts are brought out and some are just galloped by stable boys, but almost every morning on a big track owned by a rich man who lives maybe in New York, there are always, nearly every morning, a few colts and some of the old race horses and geldings and mares that are cut loose. It brings a lump up into my throat when a horse runs.
Jewish historian Gabriel Kolko's book The Triumph of Conservatism: A. .
Jewish historian Gabriel Kolko's book The Triumph of Conservatism: A Reinterpretation of American History, 1900-1916 . History, America, USA, United States, United States of America, American History, World War 1, World War I, WW1, WWI, First World War, The Great War, Europe, Woodrow Wilson, President Woodrow Wilson, JP Morgan, Morgans, Rockefeller, Rockefellers, Rockefeller family, Standard Oil, Warburg, Warburgs, Rothschilds, Rothschild, Bronfman, New York, New York City, Federal Reserve, 1913, Jekyll Island, Money Power, Conservatism, Liberalism, Socialism, Communism, Wall.