4 edition of origins of Old Germanic studies in the Low Countries found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references (p. -469) and index.
|Statement||by Kees Dekker.|
|Series||Brill"s studies in intellectual history,, v. 92|
|LC Classifications||PD64.V55 D46 1998|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||x, 479 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||479|
|LC Control Number||98041715|
The book is not (and does not pretend to be) a narrative of the Dutch Revolt or a chronological history of The Army of Flanders. Battles and sieges are only mentioned in passing, and only with the purpose of illustrating other points. The book is about military organization, not about campaigns or feats of s: Life. Born in Lindau, he studied mathematics, history and philosophy as well as astronomy. He was a student in Sélestat under Johannes Sapidus; he also attended universities in Wittenberg, Vienna, Montpellier, and Avignon.. In , German cartographer Sebastian Münster appealed to scientists across the Holy Roman Empire to assist him with his description of Germany.
World War I, also known as WWI (abbreviation), the First World War, the Great War, and "The War to End All Wars", was a global military conflict that took place mostly in Europe between and It left millions dead and re-shaped the modern world. The outcomes of World War I would be important factors in the development of World War II 21 years later. Books shelved as german-history: Iron Kingdom: The Rise and Downfall of Prussia, – by Christopher Clark, The Rise and Fall of the Third Reich: A.
Beer is one of the oldest drinks humans have produced. The first chemically confirmed barley beer dates back to at least the 5th millennium BC in Iran, and was recorded in the written history of ancient Egypt and Mesopotamia and spread throughout the world. Though, the ancient Chinese artifacts suggested that beer brewed with grapes, honey, hawthorns, and rice were produced as far back as. Many history books focus on dates, battles, and rulers. Instead this book reads like a story. Winning a battle does not win the war anymore than winning the war means you get your own way. I liked the simple explanations of why the Low Countries kept realigning themselves with France, England, and even Spain when these countries wanted to Reviews: 7.
The path of life, and the way that leadeth down to the chambers of death. Or, The steps to Hell, and the steps to Heaven
Capital in flows and financial policy effects
The films of Sherlock Holmes
Profession of Arms
International Logos and Trademarks
Chemical characterization of rainfall in a Boston suburb
works of Messrs Bemrose and Sons Ltd, Derby.
Minutes of the ... convention of the United Synod of the Evangelical Lutheran Church in the South
Prac Quiz Intro to Psych 7e
Substrate and hormone interrelationships in human myocardial metabolism
Assessing the effectiveness of tutorials in introductory physics and developing an electricity and magnetism concept inventory
Elements of renal physiology
This volume deals with the study of Old Germanic languages in the Low Countries, in the seventeenth century. The work of the philologist and lawyer Jan van Vliet () has been taken as a starting point for a discussion of the intellectual background and philological methodology of seventeenth-century investigations into the earliest recorded forms of the Germanic by: The origins of old Germanic studies in the Low Countries Cornelis Dekker () has something with Latinised names, just like during the period he wrote about.
He writes about Dutchmen, but almost every single one of them is named with a Latin name so even a fellow Dutchman like myself sometimes has to think who Dekker writes about.
This volume deals with the comparative study of Old Germanic languages in the Low Countries, in the middle of the seventeenth century; with special attention. Electronic books Biographies History Biography: Additional Physical Format: Print version: Dekker, Cornelis, Origins of Old Germanic studies in the Low Countries.
Leiden ; Boston: Brill, (DLC) (OCoLC) Named Person: Jan van Vliet; Jan van Vliet; Jan Van Vliet: Material Type: Document, Internet resource: Document Type. Dekker, The origins of old Germanic studies in the Low Countries Quak, A. () BMGN - Low Countries Historical Review, volumeissue 3, pp.
- (Book review) Download/Full Text. Open Access version via Utrecht University Repository. Low German or Low Saxon (German: Plattdeutsch, pronounced [ˈplatdɔɪ̯t͡ʃ] or German: Platt, pronounced ()) is a West Germanic language variety spoken mainly in Northern Germany and the northeastern part of the is also spoken to a lesser extent in the German diaspora worldwide (e.g.
Plautdietsch). Low German is most closely related to Frisian and English, with which. The study of germanic antiquity Old High German and Continental Old Low German. Old High German and Continental Old Low German (pp. ) Brian Murdoch There are two ways of approaching the relatively limited amount of literature (a term usually extended to cover everything written down in the vernacular) that has survived from the.
Frankish (reconstructed Frankish: *Frenkisk), also known as Old Franconian or Old Frankish, was the West Germanic language spoken by the Franks between the 4th and 8th century.
After the Salian Franks settled in Roman Gaul, its speakers in Picardy and Île-de-France were outnumbered by the local populace who spoke Proto-Romance dialects, e.g. Old French. They initially ignored Roman towns and villas. They created new settlements with Germanic names.
36The distribution of certain Germanic place-names suggests that some of the movement into Britain came from Saxony via the Low Countries and the Pas de Calais, with settlers opting to cross to Britain rather than press further westward into Neustria. Search the history of over billion web pages on the Internet.
texts All Books All Texts latest This Just In Smithsonian Libraries FEDLINK (US) Genealogy Lincoln Collection. National Emergency Library.
Top Full text of "Studies in Intellectual History". The topic turns finally to what we now understand as literature, with general surveys of the three great areas of early Germanic literature: Old Norse, Old English, and Old High and Low German. A final chapter is devoted to the Old Saxon Heliand.
The mythology of the modern-day Netherlands, Belgium and Luxembourg has its roots in the mythologies of pre-Christian (e.g. Gaulish (Gallo-Roman) and Germanic) cultures, predating the region's Christianization under the influence of the Franks in the Early Middle Ages.
At the time of the Roman Empire and in the Early Middle Ages, some of the resident peoples of the Low Countries' included.
() An Introduction to Old Frisian. History, Grammar, Reader, Glossary. Amsterdam and Philadelphia: John Benjamins; repr. PhD (co-)supervision. Kees Dekker, The Light under the Bushel: Old Germanic Studies in the Low Countries and the Motivation and Methods of Jan van Vliet (–) [with C.
Ewen] (Leiden, ; cum laude). West Germanic languages, group of Germanic languages that developed in the region of the North Sea, Rhine-Weser, and Elbe. Out of the many local West Germanic dialects the following six modern standard languages have arisen: English, Frisian, Dutch (Netherlandic-Flemish), Afrikaans, German, and.
The first volume of this set views the development of writing in German with respect to broad aspects of the early Germanic past, drawing on a range of disciplines including archaeology, anthropology, and philology in addition to literary history. The first part considers the whole concept of Germanic antiquity and the way in which it has been approached, examines classical writings about.
Tyndale was the first to translate the Hebrew Bible into English—the first, in fact, to translate anything from Hebrew into English: At the time, that language was virtually unknown in England, and Tyndale had learned his excellent Hebrew while he was exiled to the Low Countries.
The Low Countries and the Olympic Games Belgium is a structural underpower when it comes to sport. The Netherlands is certain to win its hundreth gold medal at the London Olympics. Theodiscus (in Medieval Latin, corresponding to Old English þēodisc, Old High German diutisc and other early Germanic reflexes of Proto-Germanic *þiudiskaz, meaning "popular" or "of the people") was a term used in the early Middle Ages to refer to the West Germanic Latin term was borrowed from the Germanic adjective meaning "of the people" but, unlike it, was used only to.
Articles “A Response to Philip Benedict’s ‘Of Church Orders and Postmodernism.’” As a part of a Discussiedossier decided to my book, The Convent of Wesel: The Event that Never was and the Invention of -The Low Countries History Yearbook, forthcoming, “Reformed Exiles and the Calvinist International in Reformation-Era Europe: A Reappraisal.”.
The Celts (/ k ɛ l t s, s ɛ l t s /, see pronunciation of Celt for different usages) are a collection of Indo-European peoples of Europe identified by their use of the Celtic languages and other cultural similarities. The history of pre-Celtic Europe and the exact relationship between ethnic, linguistic and cultural factors in the Celtic world remains uncertain and controversial.
All in all, little Old Dutch has been preserved; decidedly less than is the case with Old English or Old High German. In this context we must bear in mind that in the Low Countries reading and writing were not introduced until the seventh and eighth centuries, with the coming of Christianity, and that originally Latin was the language used for.
―Liesl Schillinger, The New York Times Book Review “Interlacing history and travelogue, this prose journey from Lake Constance up through the Low Countries is an exuberant, exhaustive paean to ‘the richness and density of a region that is both the dozy back end of beyond, and central to the fate of humanity.’” ―The New YorkerReviews: Oud Holland is the oldest surviving art-historical periodical in the world.
Founded by A.D. de Vries and N. der Roever init has appeared virtually without interruption ever since. Supported by the RKD – Netherlands Institute for Art History sinceit is entirely devoted to the visual arts of the Low Countries from until early 20th century and has featured thousands of.