Seventeenth-Century British Philosophers. V. C. Chappell (e. - 1992 - Garland. John Lough 1913-2000. British Philosophy in the Seventeenth Century
Seventeenth-Century British Philosophers. Ann Moss - 2004 - In Proceedings of the British Academy, Volume 124. Biographical Memoirs of Fellows, III. pp. 164-180. British Philosophy in the Seventeenth Century. I. Harris - 1991 - Archiv für Geschichte der Philosophie 73 (3):312-318. A Note on Susan James.
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NYWJ, May 4,1741; John Lough, France Observed in the Seventeenth Century by British Travellers (Stocksfield, En. 1984), 44; Cohens, Italy, 168, 268–269. См. также: William Langland, Piers Plowman: The C Version, trans. George Economou (Philadelphia, 1996), 43. 41. Hester Lynch Piozzi, Observations and Reflections Made in the Course of a Journey through France, Italy, and Germany, ed. Herbert Barrows (Ann Arbor, Mich. 1967), 103–104; Joseph Palmer, A Four Months Tour through France (London, 1776), II, 13; Jan.
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The Jesuits in North America in the Seventeenth Century (. ISBN 0-8032-8746-1) is the second volume in Francis Parkman's seven-volume history, France and England in North America, originally published in 1867
The Jesuits in North America in the Seventeenth Century (. ISBN 0-8032-8746-1) is the second volume in Francis Parkman's seven-volume history, France and England in North America, originally published in 1867. It tells the story of the French Jesuit missionaries in Canada, then New France, starting from their arrival in 1632. The book was re-published in 1912 by Little, Brown and Company, Boston.
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Europeans did not favor slavery for Europeans, in fact, Europe was the first continent to abolish the practice (can't have slaves competing with serfs in the middle ages, can we?)
Europeans did not favor slavery for Europeans, in fact, Europe was the first continent to abolish the practice (can't have slaves competing with serfs in the middle ages, can we?). A few Europeans came to English North America because of political settlements made to the area after the Anglo-Dutch Wars, but these were few and far between.
In the 17th century, America was primitive and nearly vacant. A few million Neolithic people were scattered over thousands of miles. Today it is the mightiest, richest, most dynamic civilization in human history. They seek the American Dream, largely embodied in the "rags-to-riches" story. Alexis de Tocqueville observed: "In a democracy private citizens see a man of their own rank in life who rises from that obscure position in a few years to riches and power; the spectacle excites their surprise and their envy. To attribute his rise to his talents or his virtues is unpleasant, for it is tacitly to acknowledge that they are themselves less virtuous and less talented than he was.