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A HISTORY OF THE INTELLECTUAL DEVELOPMENT OF EUROPE
JOHN WILLIAM DRAPER M.D., LLD
Vista completa - 1864
action advance ages altogether animals appear Arabs asserted authority became become bodies brought carried cause century Christian Church clergy common condition considered countries course death determined direction discovery doctrine earth ecclesiastical effect England established Europe evidence existence facts followed force forms France give given hand heat Holy human hundred ideas important increasing individual influence intellectual Italian Italy kind King learned light living manner material matter means ment moral motion movement nature necessary never object observed offered once opinion organic origin papacy passed perhaps period persons philosophical physical planet political pope position present principle progress reached reason received Reformation relations respecting result rise Rome says shows social soon Spain succession theory things thought thousand tion true truth universe
Página 269 - Every body continues in its state of rest, or of uniform motion in a right line, unless it is compelled to change that state by forces impressed upon it.
Página 242 - He was permitted to dine, with the family; but he was expected to content himself with the plainest fare. He might fill himself with the corned beef and the carrots : but, as soon as the tarts and cheesecakes made their appearance, he quitted his seat, and stood aloof till he was summoned to return thanks for the repast, from a great part of which he had been excluded...
Página 270 - To every action there is always opposed an equal reaction: or, the mutual actions of two bodies upon each other are always equal and directed to contrary pans.
Página 242 - The university of Oxford, on the very day on which Russell was put to death, adopted by a solemn public act these strange doctrines, and ordered the political works of Buchanan, Milton, and Baxter to be publicly burned in the court of the Schools.
Página 258 - ... separation of the sun from the planets, with which he has so many affections in common, is likewise a harsh step : and the introduction of so many immovable bodies into nature, as when he makes the sun and...
Página 31 - ... vaulted with stained glass, speckled with gold, over which streams of water were made to gush; the floors and walls were of exquisite mosaic. Here a fountain of quicksilver shot up in a glistening spray, the glittering particles falling with a tranquil sound like fairy bells...
Página 36 - ... presided over by a rector. In Cordova, Granada, and other great cities, there were universities frequently under the superintendence of Jews ; the Mohammedan maxim being that the real learning of a man is of more public importance than any particular religious opinions he may entertain.
Página 55 - The revenues thus abstracted were not unfrequently many times greater than those passing into the treasury of the local power. Thus, on the occasion of Innocent IV. demanding provision to be made for three hundred additional Italian clergy by the Church of England, and that one of his nephews, a mere boy, should have a stall in Lincoln Cathedral...
Página 255 - I began to meditate concerning the motion of the earth ; and though it appeared an absurd opinion, yet, since I knew that in previous times others had been allowed the privilege of feigning what circles they chose, in order to explain the phenomena, I conceived that I also might take the liberty of trying whether, on the supposition of the earth's motion, it was possible to find better explanations than the ancient ones of the revolutions of the celestial orbs.
Página 241 - London and Londoners he felt an aversion which more than once produced important political effects. His wife and daughter were in tastes and acquirements below a housekeeper or a stillroom maid of the present day. They stitched and spun, brewed gooseberry wine, cured marigolds, and made the crust for the venison pasty.