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The Modern Part of an Universal History: From the Earliest ..., Volume 32
Affichage du livre entier - 1761
The Modern Part of an Universal History: From the Earliest ..., Volume 31
Affichage du livre entier - 1761
The Modern Part of an Universal History: From the Earliest Account ..., Volume 3
Affichage du livre entier - 1759
academy according againſt alſo appear army baniſhed beginning brought called Cant cauſed century chief Chriſtians church converts death deſign died divine doctors emperor empire enemy famed farther favour firſt followed forced former gave Germans give given greater hand hath head himſelf hiſtory Italy Jewiſh Jews king laſt lately latter learned length leſs likewiſe lived manner marched means mentioned Meſſiah moſt muſt obliged obſerved officers peace perſon preſent pretended prince promiſed proved rabbies raiſed reader received reign religion reſt ſaid ſame ſays ſee ſeems ſent ſet ſettled ſeveral ſhall ſhould ſide ſince Soltân ſome ſon ſoon Spain ſtate ſtill ſuch ſuffered ſynagogue taken tells themſelves theſe thing thoſe thouſand tion took Turks turn uſe whole writers wrote
Page 479 - ... and I will make them one nation in the land upon the mountains of Israel, and one king shall be king to them all : and they shall be no more two nations, neither shall they be divided into two kingdoms any more at all...
Page 384 - Turky , priefts and officers. They had their judges and interpreters of the law, who were maintained at the charge of the people, and thefe get their living by traffic and labour. There are great numbers of them in the mountains of Morocco, who are employed in the iron manufacture, building, and other fuch laborious employments, to which the inhabitants are averfe. But this doth not hinder others from trying their fortunes at court, and railing themfeJves to eminent port?.
Page 445 - And he fhall fet up an enfign for the nations, and 'fhall aflemble the outcafts of Ifrael, and gather together the difperfed of Judah, from the four corners of the earth.
Page 480 - the land that I have given unto Jacob my " fervant, wherein your fathers have dwelt: " and they fhall dwell therein, even they and " their children, and their childrens children, " for ever ; and my fervant David fhall be their " prince for ever;
Page 143 - Jofephus, who muft needs have known and mentioned this pretended dignity, if any fuch there had been; and yet is fo far from taking the leaft notice of it, that, like the evangelifts, he places the pontifs alone at the head of all the...
Page 479 - children of Ifrael from among the heathen, " whither they be gone, and will gather them " on every fide, and bring them into their own " land: and I will make them one nation in *' the land upon the mountains of Ifrael; and one king...
Page 141 - Rabbies, according to custom, have raised to so surprising a height, that, according to them, if the whole heavens were paper, all the trees in the world pens, and all the men writers, they would not suffice to pen down all his lessons.
Page 109 - Venetians, was to be abolifhed ; and Zakinth to be declared ties. free from the like burthen by the Turks. In Dalmatia Knin, Cing, Kiklut, Verlika, Duare, and Vergoraz, were to be left to the republic, and fixed as the boundaries of their dominions on that fide. The...
Page 160 - Jcnvifb emendations were founded. However, Hillel, as prince of the captivity in the weft, introduced it by his authority, and thereby made way for the other two ; though it is not improbable that they, as a conquered people, were forced, in this, as in other cafes, to fubmit to the laws of the conquerors, and to adopt the reformation made by Julius Ciefar.