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accused affair allowed Alumbrados appeared asked authority auto became belief Bishop body brought called canonization carried caused censorship century Christ Christian Church condemned confession continued convent copy Council dangerous death decree demon dicho Dios divine edict efforts errors escaped evidence examination fact faith favor followed Francisco Fray give Granada hands held heresy heretic Holy Hombre importance Index Inquisition inquisitor issued Italy Jesuit Jews Juan known learned Luis Madrid Maria matter mental mystics natural observances Office ordered Padre papal passed persons Philip popular possession prayer present printed prohibited received regarded rendered reported revelations Rome royal saints Santa says seems seen sent sentence shows soul Spain Spanish spiritual suppressed tells Teresa thought tion told trial visions whole writings
Page 81 - Ahi, Costantin, di quanto- mal fu matre , Non la tua conversion , ma quella dote Che da te prese il primo ricco patre...
Page 448 - Lawn is a piece or strip of linen. " There was a species of torture in which a man was bound tightly to a frame, his nostrils were plugged, and a jet of water was sent down his throat carrying with it a strip of linen, which was drawn out from time to time to prevent complete suffocation.
Page 97 - Dios le dé mucha vida al inquisidor mayor que ha sido en esse y otros libros más liberal con los estudiosos que no el Papa, porque si los Adagios de Erasmo nos quitaran, como el Papa quería en su catálogo, bien teníamos que sudar.
Page 30 - ... he said on many occasions that to imitate the life of Jesus was far more important than to argue about dogma. Those who considered him a coward lost sight of his great intellectual capacity. As Henry Charles Lea has aptly said, "Erasmus, when rightly considered, was one of the most heroic figures of an age of heroes. Nowhere else can we find an instance so marked of the power of pure intellect. His gift of ridicule was the most dreaded weapon in Europe and he used it mercilessly upon the most...
Page 15 - ... of literature and for the control of the productions of authors was asserted by the Church as the legitimate successor of the imperial authority. The earliest and most sweeping censorship of the Christian Church is probably that contained in the Apostolic Constitutions, which purport to have been written by St.