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  • Title: History of the Middle Ages: Lecture I: Celts, Teutons, and Slavs
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    • Mongols from their dwelling-place in the Russia of to-day, pushed on
    • Not until to-day have
    • picture of that race which settled in the Germany of to-day. He
    • Celts. Even to this day the Celtic blood shows itself as active,
    • in them what had been developed in the days of city-culture. It is a
    • dark Middle Ages.” If to many to-day the Middle Ages appear as a
    • bitterly, and with which the struggles of the present day are
    • from the state of coercion which many are still bound to-day, though
    • no man can be a slave or a bondsman. To-day man feels himself free
  • Title: History of the Middle Ages: Lecture II: Persians, Franks, and Goths
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    • have been preserved to us of those days, and we must enlist the help
    • conception of the conditions of those days. In the opinion of
    • Frisians, etc. have been preserved to later days
    • They were not like the Franks who, in the days of Charlemagne,
    • those early days, almost all the dwellers within these bounds were
    • when, even today, at the funeral of a prince, his orders, crown,
    • with him, a condition carried out today, at any rate with paper
  • Title: History of the Middle Ages: Lecture III: The Impact of the Huns on the Germans
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    • possible for this to happen without great oppression. In the days
  • Title: History of the Middle Ages: Lecture IV: Arabic Influence in Europe
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    • Christian. Much of what appears today as exclusively Christian was
    • peoples.” In the days when the British missionaries
  • Title: History of the Middle Ages: Lecture V: Charlemagne and the Church
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    • which to-day is Austria. In the same way he had protected himself
    • the European world of those days; it merely contained the germ of
    • today of what is called “the dark Middle Ages” —
    • the spiritual life. Today that is not considered. But actually it
    • Science works today were already there; there are very few
    • which the Science — still operate today, such as subject and
    • keen thinker of today owes that which flows in the veins of his
  • Title: History of the Middle Ages: Lecture VI: Culture of the Middle Ages
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    • complicated, roundabout way that which today we term “Science.”
    • the other hand, a very great inheritance has remained from the days
    • expeditions. They had no notion of what we call culture today, no
    • districts which form the Germany of today, the original Germanic
    • speak of empires today. The ownership of large territories made it
    • education of those days proceeded from what was taught in the
    • completely disappeared from the scientific curriculum of today.
    • newspapers, where reasons which were valid today, are not accepted
    • which, in these days, a man might attain through a scientific education.
    • were all clergymen. The word Pfaffe (parson) was not in those days
    • today. Music was not the same as that which we call music today.
  • Title: History of the Middle Ages: Lecture VII: France and Germany
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    • the contrast between what is today France, on the one hand, and
    • for themselves in the vicinity of the Danube, in what is today
    • understand what was passing in the souls of men in those days, we
    • limiting the law of might for some days of the week — from
    • Friday to Monday — that during this interval no feuds were
  • Title: History of the Middle Ages: Lecture VIII: From the Middle Ages to the Renaissance
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    • days proceeded entirely from the monasteries. In this matter they
    • those days, men clung with heart and soul to religion, know nothing
    • language unintelligible today, unless one reads the writings of a
    • nowadays of the despotism which prevailed at that time. Freedom has,
    • preserve for us the words of the free spirits of those days. Today,
    • of the present day. I tried to dwell on the points where real



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