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Adriatic afterwards Almissa ancient arms attack Austrian Baciccio Blagai booty Bosnia Bribir brother called Captain castle Catalinich Cattaro Cettina Christian church Clissa coast commanded Count Croatia Dalmatia death Doge Duke Emperor enemy Farlati favour fleet force fortress French friends Gabella gallies garrison Governor Greek Herzeg6vina hills History of Dalmatia horses Hungarians Illyria Imoschi inhabitants islands Istria King of Hungary Knin land Liburnians matia Metcovich miles Montenegrins Morlacchi Moslem Mostar mountains Narenta Narentines neighbours noble Paterenes Paulicians peace peasants plain Poglizza Pope Porte possession priest Prince province Provveditore Ragusa received Republic river road Roman Salona says Sebenico Segna sent Servia side siege Signor Slavonians Slavonic Spalato Stephen Sultan taken territory tians tombs took town Trail Trau troops Tuartko Turkish Turks Uscocs Venetians Venice Vergoraz vessels Vido village Vizir Vladika walls women Yesaro Zara Zaratines
Page 216 - Slavonians can form a nation independent of Russia; or whether they ought to rest satisfied in being part of one great race, with the most powerful member of it as their chief. * The latter, indeed, is gaining ground amongst them; and some Poles are disposed to attribute their sufferings to the arbitrary will of the Czar, without extending the blame to the Russians themselves. These begin to think that, if they cannot exist as Poles, the best thing to be done is to rest satisfied...
Page 215 - Hellenic literature. The idea of an intellectual union of all those nations naturally led to that of a political one ; and the Sclavonians, seeing that their numbers amounted to about one-third part of the whole population of Europe, and occupied more than half its territory, began to be sensible that they might claim for themselves a position, to which they had not hitherto aspired.
Page 101 - ... of the Paulicians, who ceased to dissemble or refused to obey. After the departure and death of Alexius they soon resumed their civil and religious laws. In the beginning of the thirteenth century their pope or primate (a manifest corruption) resided on the confines of Bulgaria, Croatia, and Dalmatia, and governed by his vicars the filial congregations of Italy and France.26 From that era a minute scrutiny might prolong and perpetuate the chain of tradition.
Page 60 - Roman time, and the smallness of the stones, the torus under the parapet, and the spandril projecting slightly over the arch, give it all the appearance of Turkish construction. But the grandeur of the work, the form of the arch, and tradition, all favour its Roman origin ; and the fact of the town being called Mostar, shows that an
Page 112 - ... oftentimes reduced to the greatest straits. Occasional glimpses of sunshine buoyed up their hopes, and the following anecdote, quoted by Sir Gardner Wilkinson, is illustrative of the sanguine view which they were accustomed to take of the ways of Providence. ' Many of the Patarenes had taken refuge, during the various persecutions, in the mountains of Bosnia; and on the eve of St. Catherine (November 24) in 1367, a fire was seen raging over the whole of the country they occupied, destroying everything...
Page 98 - ... of pilgrims and traders, who were on their return to that country, and by degrees laid the seeds of doctrines subsequently taken up by Peter Bruysius, and afterwards by Henry and by Peter Valdo, the founder of the Waldenses, and by others in other places. Availing themselves of the various Caliphs' tolerance of all Christian sects, they .carried their opinions with their commerce into Africa, Spain, and finally into Languedoc, a neighbouring province, to Moorish Iberia, where Raymond, Count of...