The Cambridge Modern History, المجلد 1

الغلاف الأمامي
"The Cambridge Modern History" is a comprehensive modern history of the world, beginning with the 15th century age of Discovery, published by the Cambridge University Press in the United Kingdom and also in the United States.
 

ما يقوله الناس - كتابة مراجعة

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المحتويات

Contents
63
Forecast of AngloSaxon supremacy in the New World
66
Interlude of The Four Elements
68
Semendra surrenders to Mohammad Danger of Bosnia
72
Comneni at Trebizond subdued 1461
78
Bayazid and Jem Jem flies to Cairo to Rhodes
85
Death of Jem 1495 Inaction of Bayazid war with Venice 1499
87
War with Hungary Szabács Semlin Belgrade captured 1521 Rhodes
93
CHAPTER IV
104
Piero at Florence Alexander VI at Rome Relations with Florence Milan
110
Naples occupied Flight of Ferrantino Death of Jem League of States
115
French invasion 1499 Ludovico abandons Milan Louis at Milan
121
The French defeated on the Garigliano 1503 Treaties of Louis with
127
Venice bows to the storm Padua reoccupied Maximilian besieges Padua
134
End of the reign of Louis XII 1515 The forces of Francis I cross
140
CHAPTER
144
PAGE
146
Moral superiority of Florence Simplicity and sobriety of life
150
Officials punished Soderini and Venetian institutions Preaching
156
The Parlamento abolished The executive weakened
162
The moral reforms unpopular e
168
Piero attempts to return Arrabbiati in power Riots Proposal
174
Defence of Savonarola Reunion of Tuscan and Lombard Congregations
178
Appeal to General Council Condemnation of Savonarola
185
Lack of military strength financial difficulties hostile neighbours lack
191
Accession of Julius Reverses of the French Government of Soderini
200
Law requires the support of religion Religion as an instrument of rule
208
Corruption of Italy to be cured by a despot
214
Effects on the papacy as a spiritual institution
225
Matrimonial schemes Cesare visits Court of Louis XII French marriage
236
Julius II Fate of Cesare and his possessions
242
Swiss aid Danger of Julius at Bologna Siege of Mirandola
248
Dalmatian pirates The Crusades Byzantine jealousy
254
Territorial expansion of Venice Intervention at Ferrara 1300
260
Extension of Carrara of Visconti Visconti occupies and loses Padua
265
The Venetian Constitution origins General Assembly Doge Ducal
271
Dangers of Venice the mainland a burden Commerce her chief resource
277
Venetian administration Life of a Venetian noble
284
Weakness of the great vassals The imperial Diet
290
Cumbrous and expensive procedure Meetings of Electors
291
Albert Achilles Elector of Brandenburg House of Wettin
297
Landfriede Reichskammer
305
Diet of Augsburg 1500 Fresh reform proposals
315
Diet of Cologne 1505 Death of Berthold Increased influence of Maxi
328
CHAPTER X
329
Points of resemblance Social and political structure
336
CHAPTER XI
347
The Hermandad Reforms Royal grants revoked 1480 The Crusading
353
Church patronage The Inquisition Trade and agriculture Taxation
356
Foreign policy Recovery of Roussillon and Cerdagne 1493 League
362
Infantry Artillery Navy Commerce
413
Acquisitions of Philip the Good 141967 Namur Brabant Cities
420
Opposition of the Communes of Flanders and Brabant
425
The lawyers Judicial reforms The Estates under Philip and Charles
431
Religious thinkers John Wessel Action of Louis XI after the death
437
Difficulties of Maximilian
443
Maximilian leaves for Austria Albert of Saxony governor Successes
449
Margaret regent of the Netherlands 150715 Her experience
455
CHAPTER XIV
463
Perkin in Ireland in Scotland James IV of Scotland Invades England
469
His relations to foreign princes and towns
475
Invasion of France 1513 Battle of the Spurs
481
CHAPTER XV
493
Laws against usury Disabilities of bankers Mercantile enterprise
499
Increasing scarcity of precious metals compensated by the liberation
505
Craft gilds in the later Middle Ages Use of capital
511
Territorial economic policy adopted by the nations
517
Concessions to companies Monopolies on capitalistic lines
523
Change of trade routes Failure of towns depending only on commerce
529
Baeda Charles the Great His schools Alcuin The monasteries
535
Byzantine scholarship Boccaccio Manuel Chrysoloras 1397
541
Monuments of antiquity Archaeology Poggio Biondo Foundation
547
Private libraries Urbino Stages of progress in humanistic study Oral
553
Vittorino at Mantua Scope of education in his school 657
559
Neacademia at Venice 1500 Visit of Erasmus 1508 Death of Aldo 1515
563
His educational and moral aims The Bible 670
571
Lambinus Dolet French study of Roman Law Scaliger Salmasius
577
Larger aspects of the English Renaissance Conclusion The work
583
Library of Christ Church Canterbury c 1300
589
Sacred learning in Italy Greek neglected till the fifteenth century
593
b 2
595
Greek books at Basel German apathy Nicholas of Trier
599
Work of Erasmus His Greek Testament St Jerome
610
Eusebius of Caesarea The Latin Fathers Tertullian Cyprian
616
Strength of the Church Rome the worlds centre Reluctance of
622
Success of England and France as compared with Spain
628
Cusanus Diocesan and Provincial Synods
629
His works His aims The University of Paris
635
Wyclifs Bible Other translations The press in Germany
641
Saints and preachers in Italy
647
CHAPTER XIX
653
Alexander sides with Naples approaches the Turk
658
Pluralism Extravagant wealth of the clergy Examples
659
Alexander VI Julius II Leo X Distrust of the Papacy
665
Corrupt administration of justice Litigation concerning benefices Sale
671
The Councils Lateran Council 15127
677
The Narrenschiff of Brant
684
The grievances of 1510 Maximilian Lack of single authority in Germany
691
Project to marry Mary to Charles of Castile Invasion of Scots Battle
798
Maximilian negotiates with Henry Europe courts English friendship
809

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