Munk, Mélanges, 352-366; B.
Thus Avicebron approaches, as Salomon Munk observes,' a pantheistic conception of the world, though he distinctly denies both matter and form to God.
See also Munk, Melanges de phil.
Many French Jews acquired fame, among them the ministers Cremieux (1796-1879), Fould, Gondchaux and Raynal; the archaeologists and philologians Oppert, Halevy, Munk, the Derenbourgs, Darmesteters and Reinachs; the musicians Halevy, Waldteufel and Meyerbeer; the authors and dramatists Catulle Mendes and A.
Munk, Mélanges (1859), pp. 410 sqq., and T.
Munk, Notice sur Abou'l Walid (Paris, 1851); W.
Four years after her death the king privately wedded a handsome young gentlewoman, Christina Munk, by whom he had twelve children, - a connexion which was to be disastrous to Denmark.
In the course of 1628 he discovered a scandalous intrigue of his wife, Christina Munk, with one of his German officers; and when he put her away she endeavoured to cover up her own disgrace by conniving at an intrigue between Vibeke Kruse, one of her discharged maids, and the king.
Vibeke's children were of course the natural enemies of the children of Christina Munk, and the hatred of the two families was not without influence on the future history of Denmark.
Munk, who showed that selections made by Shem Tobh Palqera (or Falgera) from the Megor Hayyim (the Hebrew translation of an Arabic original) by Ibn Gabirol, corresponded to the Latin Fans Vitae of Avicebron.
See the passage quoted by Munk, Mélanges de philosophee arabe et juive (Paris, 1859), pp. 264 and 517.
See Munk, op. cit.
Munk, Mélanges (quoted above); Guttmann, Die Philosophie des Sal.-ibn Gabirol (Gottingen, 1889); D.
450 (London, 1848); and Munk, Roll of the College of Physicians, 2nd ed., i.
Munk, Mélanges, 418-458; G.