He patronized learning.
Marie Antoinette warmly patronized him.
He not only patronized art and science, but continued as ruler the intercourse with scholars which he had cultivated in his youth.
Against those to whom you can object little but that they square not with you in every opinion concerning matters of religion."He had patronized Lilburne and welcomed all into his regiment, and the Independents had spread from his troops throughout the whole army.
Abu Mansur, the governor of Tus, patronized him and encouraged him by substantial pecuniary support.
After 1655 he was employed and patronized by the Hon.
On his return he settled in Edinburgh; and, having attracted attention by his head of Forbes of Culloden and his full-length of the duke of Argyll, he removed to London, where he was patronized by the duke of Bridgewater.
Was fond of poetry and patronized men of letters.
The church has eleven seminaries for the education of priests, and maintains a large number of private schools, especially for girls, which are patronized by the better classes.
Classical concerts and concerts of the better sort, chiefly held in the M ` Ewan and Music Halls, are well attended, and lectures are patronized to a degree unknown in most towns.
Later on a second mission arrived, many churches were built and several emperors patronized the faith.
At one time a captain of the coast-guard, at another the protege of Benavente, viceroy of Naples, who appointed him governor of Scigliano, patronized by Osuna and Olivares, Castro was nominated a knight of the order of Santiago in 1623.
All the great aristocrats not only patronized the No but were themselves ready to take part in it.
He was patronized by Robert, earl of Gloucester, and by two bishops of Lincoln; he obtained, about 1140, the archdeaconry of Llandaff "on account of his learning"; and in 1151 was promoted to the see of St Asaph.
Plein Street, which leads south from the Parade Ground, is noted for its cheap shops, largely patronized on Saturday nights by the coloured inhabitants.
Elizabeth herself patronized Giacomo Acontio, who thought dogma a "stratagema Satanae," and her last favourite, Essex was accused of being the ringleader of "a damnable crew of atheists."
Later, when the Church had come to be tolerated and patronized by the state, her numbers increased, the rule that fixed certain days for baptism broke down, and it was impossible for bishops to attend every baptismal service.
In Rome he founded the splendid College of the Jesuits; and he patronized the Collegium Germanicum of St Ignatius; while, at the same time, he found means for the endowment of English and Irish colleges.
In England tilts and tourneys, in which her father had so much excelled, were patronized to the last by Queen Elizabeth, and were even occasionally held until after the death of Henry, prince of Wales.
All of them in some degree patronized Greek art and letters, and some sought fame for themselves as authors.
The worship of Serapis was patronized by the court with the very object of affording a mixed cultus in which Greek and native might unite.
This began as an attempt to break loose from the neo-Scholasticism so ardently patronized Y P both by Pius IX.
(913942; 301331 A.H.), who, more than any of his predecessors, patronized arts and sciences in his dominions.
In the - 18th century both saline and sulphur springs were largely patronized by numbers of visitors, and about 1749 a Mr Grosvenor built a hydropathic establishment near the old church, on a site now covered by a farm-house known as Llandrindod Hall.
Rejected by Thomas, it is patronized by Duns - not, one thinks, that he loved tion.
In 1814, on the fall of Napoleon, Cicognara was patronized by Francis I.
But they see in him the pioneer of a literary and scientific movement; not merely a great ecclesiastic who patronized learning in his leisure hours, but the first mathematician and physicist of his age.
The kings of U greatly patronized them, as for instance in the case of the celebrated Sakya Pandita by the seventh of these kings.