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References in periodicals archive ?
They could and frequently did turn to the supreme courts, usually the Aulic Council, if they held that their prerogatives had been infringed.
This pattern was typical and is likewise found, for example, in eighteenth-century Bavaria: by twice bringing complaints before the Aulic Council (in 1760 and 1765) while threatening to do so on other occasions, the local estates there also successfully defended their traditional control over the taxation system against recurrent attempts by the prince to disempower them.
The emperor on such occasions gave the formulaic reply, "you shall have justice [Euch wird Recht werden]" and turned the matter over to the Aulic Council.
(45) Charles also had `the habit of trying to please everyone; it was said that anyone who spoke to him came away with the impression that Charles VI thought exactly as he did': see Michael Hughes, Law and Politics in Eighteenth-Century Germany: The Imperial Aulic Council in the Reign of Charles VI (Woodbridge, 1988), 8, n.
DESPITE THE CURRENT SUCCESS of aulic studies in early modern history, the court did not exist as a research topic on its own until well into the 1980s.
This does not mean that aulic studies has been completely neglected by Cervantine scholarship.
The purpose, rather, is to offer an aulic perspective from which to read and interpret Don Quixote as it relates to and engages in a discussion about the court as a sociological entity during the reign of Philip III.
All these, they agreed, were menaced by aulic corruption and sexual scandal, an apparently un-Protestant foreign policy, and Arminianism and Catholicism.
Stylistically, the nineteen choruses stand in stark contrast to the other, highly aulic, metrically closed forms utilized by Ungaretti in this work.
The simultaneity of desire and doubt (extension and contraction) is ironically underscored not only by the conditional verb, but by other stylistic devices: the paranomasia of "numerare" and "innumere", the phonic evocation of "impossibile" offered by "impassibile," the alliteration of "spine" and "spargendosi." We might add that the entire aulic tradition of Italian verse urges us to read "stelle" instead of "spine" (although an ironic precursor to that verse might be Leopardi's "E noverar le stelle ad una ad una" of Canto notturno di un pastore).
Guillaume Brune at the Mincio I (December 25-26); appointed to the Aulic Council (1801?); promoted field marshal and appointed president of the Aulic Council (1805); commanded I Corps in the 1809 campaign, and fought at the battles of Abensberg-Eggmuhl (April 20-22), Aspern-Essling (May 21-22), and Wagram (July 5-6); governor of Galicia (1809-1813); commander of Austrian forces in Italy (autumn 1813-1815), where he campaigned indecisively against Eugene de Beauharnais; beaten by Eugene in a closely fought battle on the Mincio (February 8, 1814); governor general of Lombardy and Venetia after Napoleon's first abdication (March 1814); president of the war council and minister of state (1820-1825); retired from active service (1825) and died in 1845.