Oxford and Cambridge English history manuals, 第 3 篇


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第 83 頁 - No religious community could produce a list of men. so variously distinguished : none had extended its operations over so vast a space : yet in none had there ever been such perfect unity of feeling and action. There was no region of the globe, no walk of speculative or of active life, in which Jesuits were not to be found.
第 55 頁 - I know I have but the body of a weak and feeble woman, but I have the heart of a King, and of a King of England too...
第 83 頁 - There was no region of the globe, no walk of speculative or of active life, in which Jesuits were not to be found. They guided the counsels of Kings. They deciphered Latin inscriptions. They observed the motions of Jupiter's satellites. They published whole libraries, controversy, casuistry, history, treatises on optics, Alcaic odes, editions of the fathers, madrigals, catechisms, and lampoons.
第 13 頁 - guilt or innocence on a criminal charge was determined in a public court, and in " the county where the offence was alleged to have occurred, by a jury of twelve men, " from whose unanimous verdict no appeal could be made.
第 121 頁 - Hen. viii, ch. 20, consisting of divers lords, spiritual and temporal, being privy councillors, together with two judges of the courts of common law, without the intervention of any jury. Their jurisdiction extended legally over riots, perjury, misbehaviour of sheriffs, and other notorious misdemeanors, contrary to the laws of the land. Yet this was afterwards...
第 14 頁 - The officers and servants of the crown , violating the personal liberty or other right of the subject, might be sued in an action for damages, to be assessed by a jury, or, in some cases, were liable to criminal process; nor could they plead any warrant, or command in their justification , not even the direct order of the king.
第 83 頁 - ... which were characteristic of the society, great vices were mingled It was alleged, and not without foundation, that the ardent public spirit which made the Jesuit regardless of his ease, of his liberty, and of his life, made him also regardless of truth and of mercy ; that no means which could promote the interest of his religion seemed to him unlawful, and that by the interest of his religion he too often meant the interest of his society. It was alleged that, in the most atrocious plots recorded...
第 8 頁 - James gave him in marriage the Lady Catherine Gordon, daughter of the Earl of Huntley, and made...
第 119 頁 - Norman," in which language it signifies chance or accident ; and with us *it denotes an obstruction of the course of descent, and a consequent determination of the tenure, by some unforeseen contingency : in which case the land naturally results back, by a kind of reversion to the original grantor or lord of the fee.?