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  • Title: History of the Middle Ages: Lecture I: Celts, Teutons, and Slavs
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    • directed to useful ends. Hunting and cattle-rearing formed the chief
    • printing. All this, which led to a complete transformation of
    • Palecky, the Czech historian, referred to the reform movement of the
    • before the so-called Reformation, this movement was tentatively
    • are distinguished form the sagas of ancient Greece and Rome in that
    • within their hearts they formed their God.
    • the races sprang, too, the thought of reformation. To be themselves
    • introduced a reform movement in England. The folk-spirit demanded
    • nor during, conquest, that the Germanic character was formed; but
    • by right. But another form of unfreedom, material
    • forms could be maintained; economic unfreedom alone persists.
    • who is freed from all these forms of oppression, he who, released
  • Title: History of the Middle Ages: Lecture II: Persians, Franks, and Goths
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    • of our own to form such a picture. Tacitus, in his Germania,
    • Istavones and Herminones If we compare this information of Tacitus'
    • culture of all these peoples was maintained in this form by the
    • characteristic forms of their religion, which do, indeed,
    • greater conformity with those of the Persians. According to the
    • overlaid by the ice, and brought forth a mighty human form. From
    • this human form sprang the Gods: Woten, Wile and We, whose names
    • indication in an ancient Persian formula or poem of exorcism, which
    • women. Here we meet with a civilisation and a form of society which
    • civilisation came from the east, held a different form of
    • tolerance for every other form of religion. No compromise was
    • had been formed from the above mentioned tribes, who were for ever
  • Title: History of the Middle Ages: Lecture III: The Impact of the Huns on the Germans
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    • Roman Empire was split into an East and West Empire, the former with
    • former Gauls, rose a mighty empire — the empire of the Franks
    • characteristic culture of this form of Christianity was developed.
    • life. Thus we see how spiritual life was being formed, unhindered by
    • formed what we know as the Merovingian Empire, which later came
    • Franks, the Goths and what was left of the Roman race, formed the
    • type and form is described as something quite peculiar. An important
    • point was that this race formed a compact unity; a submissiveness,
    • than Christianity; all sorts of culture forms received their stamp
    • their free character, they provided a framework for mobile forms in
    • formations grew out of material interests. The population which
    • realm, the empire of the Franks, was formed. Not having pressed into
  • Title: History of the Middle Ages: Lecture IV: Arabic Influence in Europe
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    • observe a transition of forms into their exact opposite.
    • forms of society evolve from old ones. From the fact that many men
    • kingdoms, formed in the most natural way. The Merovingians remained
    • their equals. All these kingdoms had been formed in the following
    • relationships, the relationships of rights were formed, and it is
    • kingdom, there was formed in France a kind of official aristocracy
    • the spiritual side of Christianity they were not inclined to conform
    • transformed into saints; ancient festivals and ritual customs became
    • authority, formed a gradual preparation for the subsequent rule of
    • stimulus into account. Out of Asia, form the far East, whence
    • fundamental Being, whose nature and form is not closely
  • Title: History of the Middle Ages: Lecture V: Charlemagne and the Church
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    • were little social assemblies, which formed their original
    • of the former population, partly the Roman colonists or prisoners of
    • the formula: the ancient Frankish Empire progressed through purely
    • It was the form
    • properties formerly possessed by the Saxons were distributed. The
    • thus the Church undertook what had formerly been done by secular
    • certain definite form. Nothing of what we picture as spiritual
    • One form of culture
    • disciplined thinking there already. The forms of thought with which
    • others, their formal schooling, was rooted in this spirit of the
    • Rome, namely, that the bread and wine was actually transformed into
    • continually grow larger and form themselves anew from the influx of
  • Title: History of the Middle Ages: Lecture VI: Culture of the Middle Ages
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    • a complete form of culture, such as Christianity is, was living a
    • districts which form the Germany of today, the original Germanic
    • The educated clergy supplied what had formerly been provided by
    • quite uniform education, issuing from the monasteries. Side by side
    • same form, since they were taught, from Greece, in the monasteries
    • science of space. Arithmetic is a higher form of counting.
  • Title: History of the Middle Ages: Lecture VII: France and Germany
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    • that time, than to form an accurate picture of the individual
    • States with central administration and uniform armies. Hence arose
    • kings. Increasingly undignified relationships were formed. A number
    • of people, who had formerly been free peasants had to surrender all
    • artisans and tradesmen was being formed. In places where there were
    • against the Magyar horsemen. This cavalry formed the basis of the
    • reform which emanated from Cluny. The influence of the Cluniacs was
    • was nowhere a uniformly governed empire, we can estimate what it
    • Formerly, secular princes had possession of every bishopric which
  • Title: History of the Middle Ages: Lecture VIII: From the Middle Ages to the Renaissance
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    • time, they formed what is called the lower nobility, out of which
    • becoming more and more externalised, the outward form of faith had
    • Moorish science, too, found a real entrance in this way. Formerly
    • influence of religious emotionalism had assumed a definite form; it
    • the world as idea — form an outgrowth from mediaeval
    • Manufactures flourish, and guilds are formed. NO longer need the
    • the serfs were wont to do. Soon kings and princes form alliances
    • forms. Knights who could write poems composed odes to their lady



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