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The History of the Crusades: For the Recovery and Possession of the Holy Land
Visualização integral - 1844
Albert Alexius Antioch appeared Archb archbishop arms army arrived Assises attack authority Baldwin barons battle became bishop body Bohemond brother called camp carried cause century CHAP character chiefs Christians church clergy command Constantinople council count court Croises cross Crusaders death duke duties Edessa emperor enemy entered equal Europe event followed force formed France Franks French friends gave Godfrey Greeks Guibert hands heaven holy honour horses hundred Italy Jerusalem king kingdom knights land Latins lived lord master mentioned military Moslems Muselmans object offered Palestine person Peter pilgrims political Pope possession present prince principle promised Raymond received religion religious respect Robert says Scrip sent siege soldiers soon spirit sword taken Tancred thought thousand tion took town troops Turkish Turks Tyre VIII virtue walls wished women writers
Página 217 - Olympian games or Pythian fields ; Part curb their fiery steeds, or shun the goal With rapid wheels, or fronted brigades form. As when, to warn proud cities, war appears Waged in the troubled sky, and armies rush To battle in the clouds, before each van Prick forth the aery knights, and couch their spears Till thickest legions close ; with feats of arms From either end of heaven the welkin burns.
Página 474 - Diss' egli a noi, guardate e attendete Alla miseria del maestro Adamo : Io ebbi vivo assai di quel eh' io volli, E ora, lasso ! un goccio! d' acqua bramo. Li ruscelletti, che de...
Página i - Whose arms were moulded in their mothers' womb To chase these pagans in those holy fields Over whose acres walk'd those blessed feet Which fourteen hundred years ago were nail'd For our advantage on the bitter cross.
Página 358 - Crosse he bore, The deare remembrance of his dying Lord, For whose sweete sake that glorious badge he wore, And dead, as living, ever him ador'd : Upon his shield the like was also scor'd, For soveraine hope which in his helpe he had. Right faithfull true he was in deede and word, But of his cheere did seeme too solemne sad ; Yet nothing did he dread, but ever was ydrad.
Página 54 - I fix the end of the ensuing spring. God will be gracious to those who undertake this expedition, that they may have a favourable year, both in abundance of produce, and in serenity of season. Those who may die will enter the mansions of heaven ; while the living shall behold the sepulchre of the Lord. And what can be greater happiness, than for a man, in his life-time, to see those places, where the Lord of heaven was conversant as a man ? Blessed are they, who, called to these occupations, shall...
Página 474 - One drop of water now, alas ! I crave. The rills, that glitter down the grassy slopes Of Casentino, making fresh and soft The banks whereby they glide to Arno's stream, Stand ever in my view...
Página 197 - Turks massacred, on this night of frantic fury, was at least ten thousand. After every species of habitation, from the marble palace to the meanest hovel, had been converted into a scene of slaughter; when the narrow streets and the spacious squares were all alike disfigured with human gore, and crowded with mangled carcasses, then the assassins turned robbers, and became as mercenary as they had been merciless.
Página 84 - the gentlest manners were united to the firmest spirit ; the amiableness of virtue to its commanding gravity. He was alike distinguished for political courage and for personal bravery. His lofty mind was capable of the grandest enterprises. His deportment was moral; his piety was fervent.