- Sleight Malice (Mystery).
- Translation of "débarassé" in English.
- Femmes (les).
The text of the other languages has been rearranged to match the English where applicable, but can be read in its original order on the transcription pages. No Translation.
Download e-book Les Environs dAden (French Edition)
English Transcription by Michael Chidester. Door Adam van Breen, Met by gevoech de Schriftelicke onderrichtinge tot dienst van alle Capitaynen ende Commandeurs nieuwelick int licht gebracht. Dursh Adam von Breen. Mit beygefeugter schriftlichen underrichtung zu dienst aller Capiteinen und Befelchaberen neuwelich ins licht gebracht. Heeren de Staten Generael der Vereenich de Nederlanden. Getruckt Anno In des Graffen haagen, mit privilegien der Kans.
Herren Staten general der Veraynigten Niederlanden. Item Pour le second, ce que se nomme Targe, a beaucoup de commun felon mon advis avec le Scutum Romain, lequel avoit la forme un peu longe. Des Espaignols dit Livius lib.
Adam van Breen
Ammianus Marcellinus lib. Les Targes deson Excell. Ghelooft Nacomeling, en meynt niet dat wy lieghen, Als ghy hoort van een Mars die vechten kan en vlieghen. De Targe maeckt een wieck. Hier ist een ander saeck, de Son niet seer kan krencken.
PDF Les Environs dAden (French Edition)
Al isser nu Bestandt, vlux rijst het Oorloch weder. Is Caracalla doot, haest comt een ander wreder. The exercise of armes wherein lively figures is showne the Right Use and perfect manner of Handling the Buckler Sword and Pike with the words of Command and Brefe Instructions correspondent to every Posture.
In the first is showne how the Soldier standing in Order with his Pike shall carry the Buckler behind on his backe, and plant the Pike against his Right foot his Arme a little bended and his hand about the height of his eyes. How before the first changing of hold hacing the Pike in his Right hand he shall souffer it a little to fall agaist his thumbe, and take it readily with the left hand close under the right.
How for his second remove he must bring the Pike forward with his left hand, taking it backeward with the Right the more commodiously to shoulder the Pike. How in Marching he must carry his Buckler gracefully and keepe it neere to his Pike and to do that he must change the posture of his left foot and shakiny his left shoulder, bring the Buckler forward. How he shall Port or charge his Pike at three severall motions, and in the first he shall take the Pike forward with the left hand standing upright, the better to cast over the Pike.
Having presented the head of the Pike forward he shall take it at the butt and let it sinke handsomely downewards the better to passe throug the Port etc. How if he will charge he shall hold it well in the Right hand, his arme being strecht out, setting his left elbowe fast against his hippe.
How he shall set downe the Pike at three motions and in the first he shall put downe the but and with his right hand, the easier to raise the point of the same. How in the second he shall take the Pike as farre as he can easily reach with the right hand above the left bringing it downeward. Comme il laissera couler la Picque contre la main gauche pour la seconde-fois, pour ainsi de la main droicte la remettre en terre. How to trayle the Pike he must by Palming the handle the same backeward till he shall bring his right hand close to the head of it.
How thus trayling he must hold the Pike neare to the Point right against his girdle stead resting his hand on his hippe, as in the figure appeareth.
How he must stand upright with his Buckler in readines, his Pike layd at his right foot expecting further command. How in presenting of his drawne sword he shall hold the same no higher then his face as appeareth. How resting his Buckler against his body and left shoulder he must bring his sword betweene towards the left shoulder, attending in this posture further Command. How to gard himselfe before the enemy he must rest his Target against his left thigh and shoulder firme, the hilt of his sword against the verge of his Target inward, and the left brimme of his morion against the inside of his Target to gard his sight and view the enemy.
Here is represented how the Soldier may gard him self with his Target against the point of the enemies Pike. How standing upright it will be most expedient for him to set forward his left foot and shoulder that he may rest the Target against his body and that in a free and no enforced posture. How in sheathing his sword with the right hand he must beare the Buckler backeward on his body that he may do it without any impediment. How when he shall draw his arme from out the braces of his Buckler he shall hold the Buckler firme with his right hand.
How when he removes againe the Buckler to his backe, it must be done with his left arme as appeareth in the figure. Here also is represented a Ran[ First in the exercise and use of the Target is showne how the Soldier shall assume his due posture, his Target hanging at his backe, attending further Command from his Captaine. How with greatest conveniency he may readily present the Target from his back before his body, that is retyring his left legge and shaking his left shoulder he causeth the Target to slippe forward.
How in holding againe his Target against his body and left shoulder, he must put his sword between his Target and forenamed shoulder attending in this posture further command. How to gard himselfe well, he must hold his Target before him against his left knee and shoulder firme to beare of the shocke or downe right blow and on the right hippe susteine himselfe with the hilt of the sword, till he may use it. Comme il se monstre par devant, afin de representer tant mieux, combien peu son Ennemy le peut endommager.
How he shall draw his hand out of the Brases of the Target, holding it fast with his right hand as is showne in the third Posture.
Here is also showne how close the soldier must keepe his Ranke when he is commanded to gard or cover himselfe. For further information, including transcription and translation notes, see the discussion page. You are not currently logged in. Are you accessing the unsecure http portal? Click here to switch to the secure portal.
Jump to: navigation , search. Preface and Introduction. Ex Officina Arnoldi Meuris. Dit hurt gegen hurte dringet. Ausonius: Tergora dic clypeis accommoda quid faciat? Pike and shield drill. Remettez vos Picques en terre. Le premier temps.
Dix règlements intéressant la draperie bruxelloise (1376-1394) : édition critique
Retirez vostre bras hors des courroyes de vostre Rondelle. Comme se tenant debout avec sa Rondelle sur le dos, il attendra autre commandement. Sword and shield drill. Copyright and License Summary. Work Author s Source License Images.sf.saymon.info/vef-mobile-phone.php
Stakeholder Engagement: Clinical Research Cases
Navigation menu Personal tools English Log in Request account. Bertha personifies all the uncanny that Jane needs to face in her quest to understand the mysteries of womanhood, romance and marriage. Up until that moment, Jane had only been able to hear Bertha through echoes, unable to locate the entity from which these echoes came and refusing herself this self-knowledge. Actually, some of the early criticism of the novel centred on the gender transgression it contained, for reviewers in Victorian periodicals often categorised characters according to the extent to which they conformed to gender idealisations, that is, sentiment, refinement and tact for women, and power, learning and experience for men.
In her view, both Bertha and Jane share these three unfeminine deviances. In this sense, Jane always leaves Bertha locked away in her own attic, for as Sandra Gilbert and Susan Gubar argue, Bertha represents the archetypal feminist rebel against patriarchy, seeking female power and desire detached from any male protector. In addition to the danger of unfettered female desire, Bertha also represents a threat to the Victorian assumption that women are only fulfilled in marriage. Therefore, for Jane, Bertha suggests the possibility of an alternative to marrying Rochester, thus confirming the existence of unsanctioned desire, beyond the constraints of the social establishment.
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However, as Jane becomes more and more attached to Rochester, and consequently more dependent on him, to the extent that she feels in danger of merging her identity with his, and thus identifying with a male figure rather than a female one, Bertha remains an alternative double for Jane until her union to Rochester can be fulfilled on more equal terms.
Therefore, it is through Bertha that Jane is enabled to stare female desire in the eye and learn that female passion has no place in Victorian marriage. Thus, the presence of Bertha may ultimately achieve didactic goals. As Peter Grudin contends, Jane Eyre advocates the subordination of the values of passion to those of restraint 5. The fact that Bertha is enclosed in a separate chamber implies that she needs to be incarcerated so that she will be prevented from exerting any influence on young females such as Jane. And yet, in narrative and psychological terms, their meeting is totally inevitable both because Bertha escapes from her cell and because Jane is willing to behold the presence by which she has been constantly haunted.