By Alexandra Walsham
Read or Download Charitable Hatred: Tolerance and Intolerance in England, 1500-1700 PDF
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Im Jahre 1101 kehrt Sir Geoffrey Mappestone aus Jerusalem nach England zurück. Doch auch hier kann er sich nicht von den Gräueln des Kreuzzuges erholen. Niemand hat mit seiner Rückkehr gerechnet, und so heißt guy ihn nicht eben herzlich willkommen. Zudem liegt sein Vater im Sterben.
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In quick allen ökonomisch hoch entwickelten Ländern ist die Gewaltkriminalität in der zweiten Hälfte des vorigen Jahrhunderts deutlich angestiegen - in Umkehrung eines langfristig rückläufigen tendencies individueller (außerstaatlicher) Gewaltanwendung seit Beginn der Neuzeit. Die Autoren entwickeln hierfür einen Erklärungsansatz, der vor allem von Norbert Elias' Zivilisationstheorie und Emile Durkheims Gesellschaftstheorie inspiriert worden ist.
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Additional info for Charitable Hatred: Tolerance and Intolerance in England, 1500-1700
He broke two of my Airfix models, and when he had consumed all his sweets he commandeered the swing at the top of the garden and would not budge. To my angry demand that he get off the swing and let me have a go, he picked his nose thoughtfully and shook his head. It was with a great sense of relief that I saw his mother waddling down the garden path to take him home. She coaxed him off the swing with the promise of more sweets. It was just before my tenth birthday when Bobby arrived at the gate at the back of my house.
The sight of the steam train on its journey from Settle to Carlisle, clickety-clacking down the line, puthering sulphurous smoke and smut and sounding its shrieking whistle, reminds me of the heady childhood days when, as a boy, I stood on the bridge over the railway line waiting for the engine to thunder beneath and envelop me in a cloud of acrid smoke. So this is my story, a memoir of an ordinary boy who met some extraordinary people, and the journey he was able to embark on as a result of the many doors opened for him in his early life.
She asks Romeo. ' Actually there is quite a lot in a name. Recently I received a delighted letter from a new and very proud father. He informed me that his wife had been taken to hospital to have their overdue baby induced. Neither of them was keen for the baby to be brought into the world artificially. Then, as his wife lay in bed listening to my Dales books on tape, she began to giggle and then chuckle and soon she was convulsed with uncontrollable laughter. It brought the baby on. ' I wrote back congratulating the new parents.