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The Spanish briefly crossed into the Bearn in 1560 and continued to menace its Huguenot neighbors after the First War of Religion.
Tumtum and Nutmeg are mice that live in Nut mouse Hall (the broom cupboard of Rose Cottage), who look out for the children who live in the cottage with their inventor father In this third adventure by Bearn, Nutmeg insists they embark on a camping trip after overhearing the children say they are to camp by a stream.
When Richelieu's successor, Cardinal Mazarin, disbanded the Musketeers in 1646, his only means of removing Treville, Aramis and Porthos, fearing further attempts on their lives, returned to Bearn.
The fortunes of Bearn and Navarre in the early modern period were inextricably bound up in their fragile geopolitical situation.
Bearn provides a methodology more fully opening To Cuba and Back through emphasizing the concept of wonder, a concept that rejects division between depth and surface, that sets aside the essentialist terminologies occupying current criticism.
Part 2 (Exodus) concerns her political and religious role in the years 1561-1568, stressing her rule as sole sovereign of Navarre and Bearn after the death of her husband, Antoine de Bourbon, in November 1562, and her flight from her own lands to La Rochelle in September 1568.
The Pyrenees mountains form a natural boundary between France and Spain, encompassing the Basque Country (Pays Basque) on the Spanish side, the historic province of Bearn on the other, and the tiny nation of Andorra falling in the middle.
Wittgenstein, Kripke, Putnam, Davidson, Dummett, Kuhn, Feyerabend, Bernard Williams, McDowell, Crispin Wright, Bilgrami, Zemach, Hacking, Walzer, Margolis, Budd, Bearn, Mullhall, Siegel, Trigg, Hunter, Hilmy, Swoyer, Garver--are all offered quite extensive discussions, either as interpreters of Wittgenstein's central conceptions (rule-following, unreflective aspect-seeing, forms of life), or as critics or supporters of relativism and antirealism.
82, for 'the children of brother and sister', rendering geswysterna bearn, read 'the children of sisters' (i.
Volume 2 of the Obres completes contains the masterpiece Bearn o la sala de les nines and the novel that follows it, Desenllac a Montlleo, in a scholarly edition with helpful notes and an explanation of the complicated publishing history of the work.
For Froissart, Ainsworth suggests, the journeys abroad, particularly the Voyage en Bearn, contained a subtext that "seems to connect the survival of chivalry and its paragons with the fortunes and perdurable appearance of a |migrating' text launched on a potentially limitless journey by a chronicler who depicts himself as possessed by the need to travel and find out.
Born at Pau in Bearn (December 14, 1553), the son of Antoine de Bourbon, Duke of Vendome, and Jeanne d'Albret; called the Prince of Bearn until his mother's death; educated as a Catholic in Paris (1561-1564), he was raised a Protestant after he rejoined his mother (1564); served under Gaspard de Coligny during the Third Huguenot War (1568-1570); distinguished himself at Arnay-le-Duc in Burgundy (May?