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Glimpses of the Dark Ages Or, Sketches of the Social Condition of Europe ...
Visos knygos peržiūra - 1846
abbot according ancient appears authority barbarians barons became bishop brethren buildings called castle century character chief Christ Christian church civilisation clergy close common condition corruption court dark ages described Divine doubt early ecclesiastical effect elements empire employed England established estates Europe evil existed fact feudal fiefs France give habits hand held hold hundred ignorance influence instances institutions Italy kind king lands latter laws lived look lord ment middle ages mind monastery monastic monks moral nature noble notice observed once oppression origin pagan perhaps period persons possessed practice present principle probably produced received relation remained remarked render respecting rise Roman Rome rules Saxon scenes seen side slaves social society spirit taste things tion towns vassals vices walls whole writing
64 psl. - Your new moons and your appointed feasts my soul hateth: they are a trouble unto me; I am weary to bear them. And when ye spread forth your hands, I will hide mine eyes from you: yea, when ye make many prayers, I will not hear: your hands are full of blood.
161 psl. - By the multitude of thy merchandise they have filled the midst of thee with violence, and thou hast sinned: therefore I will cast thee as profane out of the mountain of God: and I will destroy thee, O covering cherub, from the midst of the stones of fire.
41 psl. - Be ye not unequally yoked together with unbelievers. For what fellowship hath righteousness with unrighteousness? And what communion hath light with darkness? And what concord hath Christ with Belial? Or what part hath he that believeth with an infidel?
22 psl. - ... the kingdom of God is not meat and drink, but righteousness, peace, and joy in the Holy Ghost:" joy, that is to say, in the holy, healthful, and helpful Spirit.
63 psl. - To what purpose is the multitude of your sacrifices unto Me ? saith the LORD : I am full of the burnt offerings of rams, and the fat of fed beasts ; and I delight not in the blood of bullocks, or of lambs, or of he-goats.
10 psl. - ... with frequent funerals : Houses and holy temples float in blood, And hostile nations make a common flood. Not only Trojans fall, but, in their turn, The vanquish'd triumph, and the victors mourn.
64 psl. - Bring no more vain oblations; incense is an abomination unto me; the new moons and sabbaths, the calling of assemblies, I cannot away with it; it is iniquity, even the solemn meeting. Your new moons and your appointed feasts my soul hateth : they are a trouble unto me ; I am weary to bear them.
179 psl. - Stsegthmans ; and they went to her, and inquired what she had to say about the lands which her son claimed. She said that she had no land which belonged to him, and fell into a noble passion against her son, and calling for Leofleda her kinswoman, the wife of Thurkil, thus spake to her before them : ' This is Leofleda, my kinswoman, to whom I give my lands, money, clothes, and whatever I possess after my life.
182 psl. - Will you sell your things here as you bought them there?" " I will not, because what would my labour benefit me? I will sell them here dearer than I bought them there, that I may get some profit, to feed me, my wife, and children."40 That public markets were established in various parts of England in this period, we learn from many documents.