The History of the Reign of Emperor Charles V. with a View of the Progress of Society in Europe, from the Subversion of the Roman Empire, to the Beginning of the Sixteenth Century
A. Strahan, 1782
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The History of the Reign of the Emperor Charles V.: With a View of ..., Volume 3
Volledige weergave - 1787
The History of the Reign of Emperor Charles V. with a View of the Progress ...
Volledige weergave - 1782
The History of the Reign of Emperor Charles V. with a View of the ..., Volume 2
Volledige weergave - 1782
acquired againſt ages almoſt ancient appears arms authority barons became began body bound called carried cauſes century Charles charters church cities civil concerning conſiderable conſidered conſtitution continued court crown cuſtoms dominions effects emperors empire employed eſtabliſhed Europe extenſive feudal firſt fixed force France gave German give granted held hiſtory ideas importance inhabitants inſtitutions introduced Italy judges juriſdiction juſtice King kingdom lands laws leſs liberty Louis manners mentioned military monarchs moſt muſt nature neceſſary nobility nobles NOTE object obliged obſerved occaſioned Ordon originally period perſon political practice princes privileges progreſs provinces received regulations reign rendered reſpect Roman ſame Sect ſecurity ſeems ſeveral ſhould ſociety ſome ſovereign Spain ſpirit ſtate ſtill ſubject ſuch territories themſelves theſe thoſe tion took towns various wars whoſe
Pagina 93 - The History of the Reign of the Emperor Charles V. ; with a View of the Progress of Society in Europe, from the Subversion of the Roman Empire to the Beginning of the Sixteenth Century.
Pagina 77 - ... and generosity of private persons afforded. The same spirit of enterprise which had prompted so many gentlemen to take arms in defence of the oppressed pilgrims in Palestine, incited others to declare themselves the patrons and avengers of injured innocence at home. When the final reduction of the Holy Land under the dominion of infidels put an end to these foreign expeditions, the latter was the only employment left for the activity and courage of adventurers.
Pagina 33 - These privileges were called charters of community, by which he enfranchised the inhabitants, abolished all marks of servitude, and formed them into corporations or bodies politic, to be governed by a council and magistrates of their own nomination. These magistrates had the right of administering justice within their own precincts ; of levying taxes ; of embodying and...
Pagina 22 - As this distant pilgrimage could not be performed without considerable expense, fatigue, and danger, it appeared the more meritorious, and came to be considered as an expiation for almost every crime.
Pagina 10 - Very faint vestiges of the Roman policy, jurisprudence, arts, or literature remained. New forms of government, new laws, new manners, new dresses, new languages, and new names of men and countries, were every where introduced.
Pagina 9 - The conquerors who first settled in the countries which they had wasted were expelled or exterminated by new invaders, who, coming from regions farther removed from the civilized parts of the world, were still more fierce and rapacious. This brought fresh calamities upon mankind, which...
Pagina 79 - The wild exploits of those romantic knights who sallied forth in quest of adventures, are well known, and have been treated with proper ridicule. The political and permanent effects of the spirit of chivalry have been less observed.
Pagina 19 - Charlemagne in France, and Alfred the Great in England, endeavoured to dispel this darkness, and gave their subjects a short glimpse of light and knowledge. But the ignorance of the age was too powerful for their efforts and institutions. The darkness returned, and settled over Europe more thick and heavy than before.
Pagina 79 - ... institution, which has appeared whimsical to superficial observers, but by its effects has proved of great benefit to mankind. The sentiments which chivalry inspired had a wonderful influence on manners and conduct during the twelfth, thirteenth, fourteenth, and fifteenth centuries. They were so deeply rooted, that they continued to operate after the vigour and reputation of the institution itself began to decline.