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" But the victories and the losses of Justinian were alike pernicious to mankind; and such was the desolation of Africa, that in many parts a stranger might wander whole days without meeting the face either of a friend or an enemy. "
The Family Library (Harper). - Página 85
1842
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The History of the Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire, Volumen5

Edward Gibbon - 1805
...and the losses of Justinian were alike pernicious to mankind; and such was the desolation of Africa, that in many parts a stranger might wander whole days...friend or an enemy. The nation of the * / Vandals had disappeared: they once amounted to an hundred and sixty thousand warriors, without including the...
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Gibbon's History of the decline and fall of the Roman empire, repr ..., Volumen4

Edward Gibbon - 1826
...and the losses of Justinian were alike pernicious to mankind; and such was the desolation of Africa, that in many parts a stranger might wander whole days...of a friend or an enemy. The nation of the Vandals had disappeared ; they once amounted to a hundred and sixty thousand warriors, without including the...
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Proceedings of the Expedition to Explore the Northern Coast of Africa: From ...

Frederick William Beechey, Henry William Beechey - 1828 - 572 páginas
...and the losses of Justinian were alike pernicious to mankind; and such was the desolation of Africa, that in many parts a stranger might wander whole days...of a friend or an enemy. The nation of the Vandals had disappeared ; they once amounted to an hundred and sixty thousand warriors, without including the...
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Exposition of the book of Revelation, Volumen4

Edward Irving - 1831
...alternately conquerors and conquered. Poor Africa — Africa the granary of Rome — became so desolated, " that in many parts a stranger might wander whole days,...meeting the face either of a friend or an enemy... When Procopius first landed [along with Belisarius] he admired the populousness of the cities and country,...
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History and Present Condition of the Barbary States: Comprehending a View of ...

Michael Russell - 1835 - 456 páginas
...was rapidly sinking back into the state of barbarism from which it had been raised by the Phrenicians and Romans ; and every step of intestine discord was...been noticed, had already disappeared, though they onee amounted to 600,000 individuals, and could boast of being able to equip for the field 150,000...
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History and Present Condition of the Barbary States: Comprehending a View of ...

Michael Russell - 1837 - 343 páginas
...part of his army ; though the victory, achieved by the insurgents at an immense waste of life, tailed to establish their power. Many of their bravest leaders...boast of being able to equip for the field 150,000 warriors. H The number of Moorish families extirpated during their several insurrections was still...
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History and Present Condition of the Barbary States: Comprehending a View of ...

Michael Russell - 1842 - 343 páginas
...number. Pursuing his advantage, he followed them into the heart of their country, where, by reducmg one of their strongest posts, he compelled them to...boast of being able to equip for the field 150,000 wamoia. H The number of Moorish families extirpated during their cereral insurrections was still greater...
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The History of the Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire, Volumen3

Edward Gibbon - 1843
...and the losses of Justinian were alike pernicious to mankind ; and such was the desolation of Africa, that in many parts a stranger might wander whole days without meeting the face either of a iriend or an enemy. The nation of the Vandals had disappeared : they once amounted to a hundred and...
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The History of the Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire, Volumen3

Edward Gibbon - 1844
...Justinian were alike pernicious to mankind ; and such was the desolation of Africa, that in many paris a stranger might wander whole days without meeting...of a friend or an enemy. The nation of the Vandals had disappeared : they once amounted to a hundred and sixty thousand warriors, without including the...
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The history of the decline and fall of the Roman empire, with ..., Volumen5

Edward Gibbon - 1854
...and the losses of Justinian were alike pernicious to mankind ; and such was the desolation of Africa, that in many parts a stranger might wander whole days...of a friend or an enemy. The nation of the Vandals had disappeared : they once amounted to an hundred and sixty thousand warriors, without including the...
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