"No freeman shall be arrested, or detained in prison, or deprived of his freehold, or outlawed, or banished, or in any way molested; and we will not set forth against him, nor send against him, unless by the lawful judgment of his peers and by the law of the land."
The slave, who struck a freeman or denied his master, lost an ear, the organ of hearing and symbol of obedience.
Mrs. Freeman and Carrie and Ethel and Frank and Helen came to station to meet us in a huge carriage.
In 1831 he published his History of England, AngloSaxon Period, later editions of which were published as History of the Anglo-Saxons; in 1832, his Rise and Progress of the English Commonwealth, pronounced by Freeman a "memorable book"; and in 1834 his Essay upon the original authority of the king's council.
The campanile car "leaning tower of Pisa" is a round tower, the noblest, according to Freeman, of the southern Romanesque.
While Froude often strayed away from his authorities, Freeman kept his authorities always before his eyes, and his narrative is here and there little more than a translation of their words.
Freeman, History of Sicily (Oxford, 1891), i.
Freeman attributes the southern portion of the walls to Theron (Hist.
Freeman and Charles Elton discovered by historical research that a breach of the conditions of the professorship had occurred, and Christ Church raised the endowment from Loo a year to £50o.
Fitch and others, of Freeman, of Wyatt and of Van Zandt - the last-named bringing him especially the goodwill of opponents of slavery.
In this respect a country is either centralized, like the United Kingdom or France, 1 For the history of territorial changes in Europe, see Freeman, Historical Geography of Europe, edited by Bury (Oxford), 190; and for the official definition of existing boundaries, see Hertslet, The Map of Europe by Treaty (4 vols., London, 1875, 1891); The Map of Africa by Treaty (3 vols., London, 1896).
John Freeman-Mitford, baron Redesdale >>
These represent the three classes of mankind according to old Teutonic ideas - the noble, the simple freeman and the bondman.
Freeman, on account of the Romanesque character of the architecture, thought it probable that it really belongs to the time of the Lombard kings, and his opinion is shared by Ricci and Rivoira, who consider it to be a guardhouse erected by the exarchs, recent explorations having made it clear that it was an addition to the palace, while mosaic pavements and an atrium once surrounded by arcades really belonging to the latter were found in 1870 behind S.
Freeman (History of The Norman Conquest).
Freeman advances the theory that the right of all the freemen to attend the genzot had for practical purposes fallen into disuse, and thus the assembly had come to be confined to the wise men.
Freeman, History of the Norman Conquest (Oxford, 1867-1879).
Freeman, History of Federal Government (ed.
Freeman, "Tyrants of Britain, Gaul and Spain" in Eng.
Iv., and Freeman in his Historical Essays (1871), give noteworthy but conflicting appreciations.
This interesting historical monument was demolished by the Greek authorities in 1874, notwithstanding the protests of Penrose, Freeman and other scholars.
See Freeman, Norman Conquest, vols.
From the former point of view the freeman, then essentially a warrior, and the slave were mutual auxiliaries, simultaneously exercising different and complementary functions - each necessary to the community.
No Roman slave, he says, "needed to despair of becoming both a freeman and a citizen."
Freeman considered it "the most perfect surviving church of its kind in England, if not in Europe."
Freeman (Cambridge, 1872), and a German by Weinstein (Berlin, 1884).
Freeman, History of Sicily, i.
Of Syracuse, must have been among its earliest settlements (Freeman ii.
Freeman in his William Rufus (Oxford, 1882) gives the fullest account.
Freeman remarks, "it is an excellent example of a small cathedral of its own style and plan, with unusually little later alteration."
Historical scholars ridiculed his mistakes, and Freeman, the most violent of his critics, never let slip a chance of hitting at him in the Saturday Review.
The literary quarrel between him and Freeman excited general interest when it blazed out in a series of articles which Freeman wrote in the Contemporary Review (1878-1879) t ort Froude's Short Study of Thomas Becket.
On the death of his adversary Freeman in 1892, he was appointed, on the recommendation of Lord Salisbury, to succeed him as regius professor of modern history at Oxford.
EDWARD AUGUSTUS FREEMAN (1823-1892), English historian, was born at Harborne, Staffordshire, on the 2nd of August 1823.
Freeman advanced the study of history in England in two special directions, by insistence on the unity of history, and by teaching the importance and right use of original authorities.
It is true that he is sometimes swayed by prejudice, but this is the common lot of great historians; they cannot altogether avoid sharing in the feelings of the past, for they live in it, and Freeman did so to an extraordinary degree.
Freeman had a strongly marked personality.
Freeman (London, 1895); Frederic Harrison, Tennyson, Ruskin, Mill and other Literary Estimates (London, 1899); James Bryce, "E.