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Teokset Teokset 31 - 40 / 42 haulle Scotch are much handsomer; and that the English are great lovers of themselves, and....
" Scotch are much handsomer; and that the English are great lovers of themselves, and of everything belonging to them; they think that there are no other men than themselves, and no other world but England; and whenever they see a handsome foreigner, they... "
The Eve of the Reformation: Studies in the Religious Life and Thought of the ... - Sivu 325
tekijä(t) Francis Aidan Gasquet - 1900 - 460 sivua
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The Cambridge History of Early Modern English Literature

Janel Mueller - 2002 - 1038 sivua
...was a positive side to such feelings, but it was equally unattractive. The same observer continued: 'The English are great lovers of themselves, and of everything belonging to them; they think there are no other men than themselves, and no other world but England. And whenever they see a handsome...
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The Oxford Illustrated History of Britain

Kenneth O. Morgan - 2000 - 646 sivua
...Italian visitor around 1500, when England's overseas 'empire' was all but lost, could still report that 'the English are great lovers of themselves and of...belonging to them. They think that there are no other men than themselves, and no other world but England; and when they see a handsome foreigner they say that...
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The Later Lectures of Ralph Waldo Emerson, 1843-1871, Nide 1

Ralph Waldo Emerson - 2001 - 366 sivua
...Relation of England by a Venetian in 1500, three hundred and fifty years ago, I find a similar testimony: "The English are great lovers of themselves, and of...belonging to them. They think that there are no other men than themselves, and no other world but England; and whenever they see a handsome foreigner, they say...
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Mary, Queen of Scots: Pride, Passion and a Kingdom Lost

Jenny Wormald - 2001 - 208 sivua
...that engendered. The English, for example, were famed for their assumptions of innate superiority. 'The English are great lovers of themselves, and of everything belonging to them', wrote the Venetian diplomat Andrea Trevisano at the end of the fifteenth century; 'they think that...
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The Revolutions in Europe, 1848-1849: From Reform to Reaction

Robert John Weston Evans, Hartmut Pogge von Strandmann - 2002 - 250 sivua
...allowed the English to be 'great lovers of themselves and of everythmg belongmg to them: they thmk there are no other men but themselves, and no other world but England'." An Englishwoman, visiting the Rhineland, bridled at being called a foreigner. 'No', she retorted, "tis...
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The Italian Encounter with Tudor England: A Cultural Politics of Translation

Michael Wyatt - 2005
...sounds a note that he repeats elsewhere, the determined self-referentiality of the English, for: [they are] great lovers of themselves, and of everything...belonging to them; they think that there are no other men than themselves, and no other world but England; and whenever they see a handsome foreigner, they say...
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The Shakespeare Code

Virginia M. Fellows - 2006 - 362 sivua
...many have tried. In 1497 the Venetian ambassador to the queen's court wrote in apparent frustration: The English are great lovers of themselves and of...belonging to them. They think that there are no other men like themselves, and no other world but England Whenever they see a handsome foreigner, they say that...
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Being an Effective Headteacher

Trevor Male - 2006 - 144 sivua
...The second aspect is that ineffable sense of superiority. The Venetian ambassador reported in 1497: "The English are great lovers of themselves and of everything belonging to them. They think there are no other men like themselves and no other world but England". My study of the field of national...
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Aguecheek's Beef, Belch's Hiccup, and Other Gastronomic Interjections ...

Robert Appelbaum - 2008 - 376 sivua
...national/ethnic purity become increasingly adamant and even shrill over the course of the centuries. "The English are great lovers of themselves, and of everything belonging to them," complained a Venetian visitor in about the year 1500; "they think that there are no other men than...
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By-roads in History

...understood from persons acquainted with these countries that the Scotch are much handsomer ; and that the English are great lovers of themselves, and of...belonging to them ; they think that there are no other men than themselves, and no other world but England ; and whenever they see a handsome foreigner, they...
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