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  • Title: History of the Middle Ages: Lecture I: Celts, Teutons, and Slavs
    Matching lines:
    • in a closed order of the little Jewish race the Essenes. Before we
    • picture of that race which settled in the Germany of to-day. He
    • regarding themselves as different races, yet appearing very much
    • Greece a very ancient race, something like the later Germani; these
    • subjugated by contact with other races. Its evloution stood firm in
    • groups in Central Europe. Three races come under
    • find, first of all the ancient race of Celts. They were driven from
    • find in the Germani, hemmed in by the other two races, a strong
    • the Celtic race we owe magnificent poems, songs and scientific
    • Tristan, Parsifal, etc. This remarkable race has almost disappeared,
    • derived from older races. In its fundamental qualities, the Germanic
    • Middle Ages, in his work on the Czech race in the 15th century. Long
    • races beat for the heroes who externally failed, but whose souls
    • poems of these races. It is not to the external victories of these
    • the races sprang, too, the thought of reformation. To be themselves
    • Germanic races to regard an untrammelled organisation as the
    • The ancient Greek valued distinction or race; the Roman,
  • Title: History of the Middle Ages: Lecture II: Persians, Franks, and Goths
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    • hence it is very difficult for us to picture those races, to learn
    • says about these races is very significant, in contrast to the Roman
    • for he cannot imagine that any other races would be able to get on
    • with the myths of another Aryan race, we find in Sanscrit, the
    • original relationship between these races. The peoples who lived,
    • nothing of the manners and customs of that remarkable race. By the
    • and the Poetic Edda, we must conclude that what that race
    • relationship between all these races.
    • races in the north, a great similarity is specially evident in the
    • rise, in the abyss, to the first race of giants, of whom Ymir was
    • mean Reason, Will and Kindness. This second race of Gods was called
    • Asen. Its descent was traced to the first race of giants.
    • relationship connecting all these races. We find another important
    • has come down to us. It points to changes in the mind of the race,
    • on the seashore, and from them created the human race. The Persian
    • myth, too, makes the human race come forth from a tree. We find
    • Palestine, traces of similar mythical ideas.
    • common fundamental character among certain races. At the same time
    • tribes. Let us see then what sort of races we have to do with in
    • qualities, which these races had preserved. They had not experienced
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: History of the Middle Ages: Lecture III: The Impact of the Huns on the Germans
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    • this race travelled from one end of Europe to the other, so did many
    • race, which dwelt by the sea, worshipped the Sun, believing that it
    • races is such, that into every part of the new configuration of
    • Christian Rome, the Germanic races pressed. From this type of
    • Christianity. Those other races — Goths, Vandals — who,
    • harassing the Germanic races far into the west, until eventually the
    • Franks, the Goths and what was left of the Roman race, formed the
    • point was that this race formed a compact unity; a submissiveness,
    • irresistible terror to other races. After their defeat on the
    • how powerfully this race evolved. Later, however, we see too how
  • Title: History of the Middle Ages: Lecture IV: Arabic Influence in Europe
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    • character of that race, the necessary metamorphosis of industrial
    • race.
    • race, which sprang from the Merovingians, the large land owners, was
    • ruling race, which had been overthrown by the rivalry of the
    • Frankish race, but men of the British Isles who succeeded in
    • Germani, embrace Greek science, they developed it farther. Aristotle
    • Together with the grace of God.
  • Title: History of the Middle Ages: Lecture V: Charlemagne and the Church
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    • different places, you will think of the way these races brought
    • education of the human race towards freedom.
  • Title: History of the Middle Ages: Lecture VI: Culture of the Middle Ages
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    • To those races, thrown
    • monastery schools. Christian theology embraced a septuple of
    • on the land, a race entirely engaged in war and agriculture; whereas
  • Title: History of the Middle Ages: Lecture VII: France and Germany
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    • Western Empire was distinguished by the traces left of the old Roman
  • Title: History of the Middle Ages: Lecture VIII: From the Middle Ages to the Renaissance
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    • wars of Charlemagne against the same race, but they were waged with
    • pilgrims at the hands of the Saracens. Still, there were deeper



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