How to use Innocent in a sentence

innocent
  • The children are so innocent they will believe anything I tell them.

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  • He was the same as ever, but the feverish color of his face, his glittering eyes rapturously turned toward her, and especially his neck, delicate as a child's, revealed by the turn-down collar of his shirt, gave him a peculiarly innocent, childlike look, such as she had never seen on him before.

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  • He made it all sound so innocent - even noble.

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  • That wide-eyed innocent look and those full lips reminded him of a fairytale princess.

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  • They have already killed innocent people.

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  • You looked so innocent and sweet.

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  • Don't play innocent with us.

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  • She's the only innocent caught up in this mess.

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  • Overjoyed at her response, he sat cross-legged, hunched over the only lifeline the thousands of innocent people around him had.

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  • He wanted to have one more night with her innocent of his secret.

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  • She's a beautiful, sweet, innocent girl.

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  • Pierre was one of those who are only strong when they feel themselves quite innocent, and since that day when he was overpowered by a feeling of desire while stooping over the snuffbox at Anna Pavlovna's, an unacknowledged sense of the guilt of that desire paralyzed his will.

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  • I can only heal them one by one, but Dusty, if I don't do it, then you'll kill everyone, and it's not fair when they're just innocent people.

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  • Stalking an innocent woman in the alley was a cakewalk, until the moment she said something she shouldn't have known.

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  • She almost lost her stomach at the innocent question from the middle-aged matriarch of the bed and breakfast.

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  • If he was an innocent prospective purchaser, he might very well reply.

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  • No, she was reading too much into an innocent good night kiss.

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  • We're putting innocent people at risk and not just ourselves.

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  • No Immortal is innocent.

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  • His plan of blowing up everything hadn't included an innocent like Toby being hurt.

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  • Does that mean we can't indulge in a little innocent affection now and then?

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  • So you're buying he's innocent?

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  • He.d accidently hurt someone innocent, and he didn.t want the reminder.

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  • Whether innocent or guilty, however, her fate caused no regrets and her misfortunes did not raise a single champion or defender.

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  • It looked innocent enough, and the children were instantly smothering him with love and kisses.

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  • No one took pity on a young man in a mask the way they did a cute little boy with dirty hands and huge, innocent eyes.

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  • The former episcopal see of Samland was founded by Pope Innocent IV.

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  • His successor was Innocent VI.

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  • The alleged occurrence of the disease in localities free from mosquitoes or without their agency is not well attested; its absence from other localities where they abound is accounted for by their being of an innocent species, or - as in England - free from the parasite.

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  • When the embassy was over, the bishop and Dominic repaired to Rome, and Innocent III.

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  • In 1215 the bishop of Toulouse, Dominic's great friend, established them in a church and house of the city, and Dominic went to Rome to obtain the permission of Innocent III.

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  • Striking, too, is the conception of the national God who incites the king to do an act for which he was to be punished.4 To us, the proposal to number the people seems innocent and 3 1 Chron.

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  • Before they passed the verdict, Napoleon came to see that his victim was innocent of any participation in the plot.

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  • Tumours are divided into two main groups - innocent and _malignant.

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  • It was Innocent IV.

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  • Crossing the Alps with a small army in September 1132, he reached Rome in March 1133, accompanied by Innocent.

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  • Innocent II., dedicating the great church of Cluny in 1132, granted as a great favour a forty days' Indulgence for the anniversary.

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  • Innocent caused Charles IV.

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  • After hearing the case Innocent 1 Pope Innocent, however, would not confirm this election, and the disappointed candidate threw himself into the contest between the English barons on the one side and King John and the pope on the other.

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  • He was allowed to return in 1218, after the deaths of Innocent and John.

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  • There are many references to him in the correspondence of Innocent III.

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  • They have dresses for both good and bad fairies, innocent and sexy fairies, fairy princesses and more.

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  • The second Lateran, and tenth ecumenical, council was held by Pope Innocent II.

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  • The fourth Lateran council (twelfth ecumenical), convened by Pope Innocent III.

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  • His zeal in founding monasteries earned for him his surname "the Pious," and canonization by Pope Innocent VIII.

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  • Before 22 Prairial the Revolutionary Tribunal had pronounced 1220 death-sentences in thirteen months; during the forty-nine days between the passing of the law and the fall of Robespierre 1376 persons were condemned, including many innocent victims. The lists of prisoners to be sent before the tribunal were prepared by a popular commission sitting at the museum, and signed, after revision, by the Committee of General Security and the Committee of Public Safety jointly.

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  • The effect of pardon, whether actual or constructive, is to put the person pardoned in the position of an innocent man, so that he may have 1 See further, on the ethical aspect, Montesquieu, Esprit des lois, bk.

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  • Innocent was raised to the Holy See when it was at deadly feud with the emperor Frederick II., who lay under excommunication.

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  • Frederick at first greeted the elevation of a member of an imperialist family with joy; but it was soon clear that Innocent intended to carry on the traditions of his predecessors.

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  • Neither side, however, was prepared to take the first steps to carry out the agreement, and Innocent, who had ventured back to Rome, began to feel unsafe in the city, where the imperial partisans had the ascendancy.

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  • Innocent, therefore, remained at Lyons, whence he issued a summons to a general council, before which he cited Frederick to appear in person, or by deputy.

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  • On the 17th of July Innocent formally renewed the sentence of excommunication on the emperor, and declared him deposed from the imperial throne and that of Naples.

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  • Yet, for better or for worse, Innocent triumphed.

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  • From this blow the emperor never recovered; and when on the 13th of December 1250 he died Innocent greeted the news by quoting from Psalm xcvi.

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  • On the 19th of April 1251 Innocent left Lyons, which had suffered severely from his presence, and returned to Italy.

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  • Innocent, determined that the Hohenstaufen should not again dominate Italy, offered the crown of Sicily in turn to Richard of Cornwall, Charles of Anjou, and Henry III.

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  • Even after Conrad's capture of Naples Innocent remained inexorable; for he feared that Rome itself might fall into the hands of the German king.

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  • He entered Naples on the 27th; but meanwhile Manfred had fled and had raised a considerable force; and the news of his initial successes against the papal troops reached Innocent as he lay sick and hastened his end.

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  • Innocent was a canon lawyer of some eminence.

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  • Innocent was also a notable patron of learning; he encouraged Alexander of Hales to write his Summa universae theologiae, did much for the universities, notably the Sorbonne, and founded law schools at Rome and Piacenza.

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  • The papal chair was now filled by Innocent VIII., whose rule was even more infamous than that of his predecessor Sixtus IV.

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  • He never justified a prejudice; he never misdirected our admiration; he never hurt an innocent feeling or overbore a serious judgment; and he set up within us a standard of Christian scholarship to which it must ever exalt us to aspire.

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  • He is last heard of in 1198, as commissioned, together with the prior of Thurgarton, by Pope Innocent III.

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  • The adventures of Blanchefleur, wife of Charlemagne, form a variation of the common tale of the innocent wife falsely accused, and are told in Macaire and in the extant fragments of La Reine Sibille (14th century).

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  • Franklin's gallant relations with women after his wife's death were probably innocent enough.

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  • There is more than one meaning of Innocent Iii discussed in the 1911 Encyclopedia.

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  • Innocent III., a century and a half later, taught that James the brother of the Lord left to Peter not only the government of the whole Church, but that of the whole world (totum seculum gubernandum).'

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  • There was no reason why the bishop of Rome should justify such acts as Innocent himself performed in deposing King John of England and later in annulling Magna Carta; or Gregory IV.

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  • The king's attention at the time was called to Italy where two popes, Innocent II.

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  • At first Lothair, fully occupied with the affairs of Germany, remained heedless and neutral; but in March 1131 he was visited at Liege by Innocent, to whom he promised his assistance.

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  • A mutiny among the German soldiers and a breach with Innocent concerning the overlordship of Apulia compelled the emperor to retrace his steps.

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  • Against this secularized church a body of witnesses silently protested; they were always persecuted but always survived, till in the 13th century a desperate attempt was made by Innocent III.

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  • Others made an appeal to Innocent III., protesting their orthodoxy.

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  • The military rashly interfered, and several innocent spectators were shot.

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  • This was the attitude of Innocent III.

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  • He studied at Paris and Bologna, and, having been successively archpriest of St Peter's, papal chaplain, cardinal-deacon of Sant' Eustachio, cardinal-bishop of Ostia, the first protector of the Franciscan order, and papal legate in Germany under Innocent III., and Honorius III., he succeeded the latter in the papacy.

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  • Whoever suspected any one had only to denounce him to the Ami du peuple, and the denounced was never let alone till he was proved innocent or guilty.

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  • Henry was appointed regent for King Conrad IV., but he soon transferred his allegiance from the emperor to Pope Innocent IV., and in 1246 was chosen German king at Beitshochheim.

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  • The council of Constance then deposed him, as a perjurer, an incurable schismatic and a heretic (26th July 1417), After struggling with the popes of Rome, Urban VI., Boniface IX., Innocent VII.

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  • This had greatly increased since the Concordat of Worms, and reached its height under Innocent III.

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  • Innocent believed himself to be the representative of God, and as such the supreme possessor of both spiritual and temporal power.

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  • The rule of the Church by the Roman bishop had thus become a reality; but the papal claim to supreme temporal authority proved impossible to maintain, although Innocent III.

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  • They were originally performed in churches; but Pope Innocent II.

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  • After a careful education, completed by the usual grand tour, Magnus learned the art of war under Gustavus Horn, and during the reign of Christina (1644-16J4), whose prime favourite he became, though the liaison was innocent enough, he was raised to the highest offices in the state and loaded with distinctions.

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  • She proved equal to the occasion, partly because she was in all probability innocent of anything worse than a qualified acquiescence in Seymour's improprieties and a girlish admiration for his handsome face.

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  • They then separated, but met again later to partake of a meal, which, however, was of an ordinary and innocent character.

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  • If, then, this afternoon meal did not include it, Pliny's remark that their food was ordinary and innocent is unintelligible.

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  • Probabilists argued that any opinion might be followed, if it could show good authority on its side, even if there was still better authority against it; dancing on Sunday must be innocent, if it could show a fair sprinkling of eminent names in its favour.

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  • Tumours of the Liver may be innocent or malignant.

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  • Innocent V., before he became pope, prepared, in conjunction with Albertus Magnus and Thomas Aquinas, a rule of studies for his order, which was accepted in June 1259.

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  • The taking of Constantinople by the Latins in 1204 brought persecution and pillage on the monks; this reminded them of earlier Saracenic invasions, and led them to appeal for protection to Pope Innocent III., who gave them a favourable reply.

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  • As a boy he was active, lively and docile; a good walker, but ignorant of all boyish games, as naïf and as innocent as a child; and he never could learn to dance or to ride.

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  • The court has also the power to relieve from the consequences of certain innocent contraventions of the law caused by inadvertence or miscalculation.

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  • When the schism of 1130 broke out he endeavoured to procure the cancellation of the clauses of the Concordat of Worms and to recover lay investiture by way of compensation for the support he had given to Innocent II., one of the competing popes.

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  • The ardour he had displayed in securing the recognition of Innocent and defending him against his enemies, particularly the anti-pope Anacletus and the kingdom of the Two Sicilies, involved him in a course which was not precisely favourable to the imperial rights.

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  • It may even be maintained that his elevation was due solely to his personal claims. This was a victory for Rome, and it was repeated in the case of the first Hohenstaufen, Conrad III., who owed his elevation (1138) mainly to the princes of the Church and the legate of Innocent II., by whom he was crowned.

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  • The first symptoms of resistance were exhibited under Innocent II.

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  • The progress of the Roman power was especially manifested under Innocent II., who had triumphed over the schism, and was supported by the Empire and by Bernard of Clairvaux, the first moral authority of his time.

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  • He suspended an archbishop of Sens (1136) who had neglected to take into consideration the appeal to Rome, summoned an archbishop of Milan to Rome to receive the pallium from the pope's hands, lavished exemptions, and extended the right of appeal to such abnormal lengths that a Byzantine ambassador is reported to have exclaimed to Lothair III., Your Pope Innocent is not a bishop, but an emperor."

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  • As instances of his more direct services, he put an end to the schism of 1130 and attached Italy and the world to the side of Innocent III.

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  • Although he had saved the papal institution from one of the gravest perils it had ever encountered, the cardinals, the court of Rome and Innocent himself could not easily pardon him for being what he had become - a private person more powerful in the Church than the pope and the bishops, and holding that power by his personal prestige.

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  • But the preaching of the papal legates, even when supported by military demonstrations, had no effect; and the Albigensian question, together with other questions vital for the future of the papacy, remained unsettled and more formidable than ever when Innocent III.

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  • Between the perhaps excessive admiration of Innocent's biographer, Friedrich von Hurter, and the cooler estimate of a later historian, Felix Rocquain, who, after taking into consideration Innocent's political mistakes, lack of foresight and numerous disappointments and failures, concludes that his reputation has been much exaggerated, it is possible to steer a middle course and form a judgment that is at once impartial and conformable to the historical facts.

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  • Innocent was an eminent jurist and canonist, and never ceased to use his immense power in the service of the law.

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  • It is difficult to comprehend Innocent's extraordinary activity.

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  • This, undoubtedly, was the part of his task that Innocent preferred, and it was to this, as well as to his much overrated moral and theological treatises, that he owed his enormous contemporary prestige.

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  • A superficial glance at Innocent's correspondence is sufficient to convince us that he was pre-eminently concerned for the reformation and moral welfare of the Church, and was animated by the best intentions for the re-estab lishment in the ecclesiastical body of order, peace and respect for the hierarchy.

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  • But it is no less certain that Innocent attempted to subject the kings of Europe by making them his tributaries and vassals.

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  • This was the most striking success of Innocent's diplomacy and the culminating point of his secular work.

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  • As far as the Empire was concerned, chance at first favoured Innocent.

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  • Not until 1210, when Otto of Brunswick turned against the pope to whom he owed his crown, was Innocent compelled to open hostilities; and the struggle ended in a victory for the Curia.

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  • Frederick II., the new emperor created by Innocent, began by handing over his country to Rome and sacrificing the rights of the Empire to the union of the two great authorities of the Christian world.

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  • In his dealings with Frederick, Innocent experienced grievous vicissitudes and disappointments, but finally became master of the situation.

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  • Europe refused to take any direct action against the Mussulman, but Latin feudalism, assembled at Venice, diverted the crusade by an act quest of conof formal disobedience, marched on Constantinople, seized the Greek Empire and founded a Latin Empire in its place; and Innocent had to accept the fait accompli.

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  • In his endeavours to carry out the whole of this programme, Innocent III.

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  • Nevertheless, Innocent left his successors a much vaster and more stable political dominion than that which he had received from his predecessors, since it comprised both East and West; and his five immediate successors were able to preserve this ascendancy.

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  • Although the ecclesiastical monarchy continued to gain strength, the successors of Innocent III.

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  • In other respects the papacy of this period found itself in a very inferior situation to that which it had occupied under Innocent III.

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  • The European state of mind no longer lent itself to such enterprises, and, moreover, under such brief pontificates, the attenuated Roman power could not expect to succeed where Innocent III.

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  • Innocent VI., in fact, entertained the thought of visiting Rome; but age and illness prevented his doing so.

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  • Even if the bull encouraged the persecution of witches, in so far as it encouraged the inquisitors to take earnest action, there is still no valid ground for the accusation that Innocent VIII.

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  • This explains how on the death of Innocent VIII.

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  • So pronounced an enemy of French preponderance did Innocent become that he approved the League of Augsburg, and was not sorry to see the Catholic James II., whom he considered a tool of Louis, thrust from the throne of England by the Protestant William of Orange.

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  • Fear of the coalition, however, led the Grand Monarch to make peace with Innocent (1691-1700).

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  • A little later, when Montfort was committed to opposition, Henry foolishly accepted from Innocent IV.

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  • Elected the successor of Innocent II.

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  • He removed the interdict which Innocent had employed against Louis VII.

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  • Meeting with no opposition, he was received at Viterbo by Innocent, but refused the papal demand that he should concede to the church all the territories which, previous to 1197, had been in dispute between the Empire and the Papacy, consenting, however, not to claim supremacy over Sicily.

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  • The breach with Innocent soon widened, and in violation of the treaty made with the pope Otto attempted to recover for the Empire all the property which Innocent had annexed to the Church, and rewarded his supporters with large estates in the disputed territories.

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  • He published, besides several theological works, A Translation from the Italian of the Life of Donna Olympia Maladichini, who governed the Church during the time of Pope Innocent X., which was from the year 1644 to 1655 (1667), and A Translation from the French of the Jesuits' Intrigues (1669).

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  • He could, never forgive Gustavus for having forestalled the revolution, and his morbidly irritable and suspicious temper saw slights and insults in the most innocent conjunctures.

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  • He was made cardinal and archbishop of Naples by Innocent XI., whose pontificate he took as a model for his own, which began on the 12th of July 1691.

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  • Innocent likewise put an end to the strained relations that had existed between France and the Holy See for nearly fifty years.

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  • Innocent died, on the eve of the great conflict, on the 27th of September 1700.

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  • Moderate, benevolent, just, Innocent was one of the best popes of the modern age.

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  • In June 1133 during the kings first visit to Italy he had received from Pope Innocent II.

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  • But unfortunately for Germany the papal chair at this time was occupied by Innocent III., a pope who emulated Hildebrand in ambition and in statesmanship. At first vacillating, but by no means indifferent, Innocent was spurred to action when a number of princes met at Spires in May 1200, declared Philip to be the lawful king, and denied the right of the pope to interfere, lie was also annoyed by Philips attitude with regard to a vacancy in the archbishopric of Cologne, and in March 1201 he declared definitely for Otto.

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  • Having secured his coronation at Rome in October 1209, Otto repudiated the many pledges he had made to Innocent and began to act in defiance of the papal wishes.

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  • While Otto was warring in Italy a number of influential princes met at Nuremberg, at the instigation of Innocent and of his ally Philip Augustus of France, and invited Frederick to come to Germany.

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  • Having declared Frederick deposed at the council of Lyons in 1245, Gregorys successor, Innocent IV., induced a number of princes to choose as their king the landgrave of Thuringia, Henry Raspe, who had served as regent of Germany.

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  • The sources of this work included the De Contemptu Mundi sive de miseria humanae conditionis of Pope Innocent III., and Rolle also showed a knowledge of Bartholomew Glanville, Thomas Aquinas and Honorius of Awtun.

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  • Frederick, however, who was in Italy, harassed and afflicted, could do little to assert the imperial authority, and his enemy, Pope Innocent IV., bestowed the two duchies upon Hermann VI., margrave of Baden, whose wife, Gertrude, was a niece of the last of the Babenbergs.

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  • An attempt to quicken this process by bribery provoked, however, an outburst of feeling against Khuen-Hedervary who, though personally innocent, found his position shaken.

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  • This, on his reconciliation with Pope Innocent II., he exchanged for " king of Sicily and of the duchy of Apulia and of the principality of Capua."

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  • Frederick - presently to be the renowned emperor Frederick II., Emperor Frederick " Fridericus stupor mundi et immutator mirabilis " - II was crowned at Palermo in 1198; but the child, deprived of both parents, was held to be under the protection of his lord Pope Innocent III.

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  • Innocent was one of the best Avignon popes and filled with reforming zeal; he revoked the reservations and commendations of his predecessor and prohibited pluralities; urged upon the higher clergy the duty of residence in their sees, and diminished the luxury of the papal court.

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  • Innocent was a strong and earnest man of monastic temperament, but not altogether free from nepotism.

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  • This sultan is said to have taken money to permit innocent persons to be ill-treated or executed.

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  • In October 1822 Ismail was, with his retinue, burnt to death by Nimr, the mek (king) of Shendi; and the defterdr, a man infamous for his cruelty, assumed the command of those provinces, and exacted terrible retribution from the innocent inhabitants.

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  • Bernard of Clairvaux, Innocent's champion, built up against Anacletus and his " half heathen king " a coalition joined by Louis VI.

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  • However innocent his own connexion with the company was, it involved him in unpleasant public discussion, and his position became untenable.

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  • Throughout his pontificate Innocent was completely dominated by his sister-in-law, Donna Olimpia Maidalchini, a woman of masculine spirit.

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  • The most worthy efforts of Innocent were directed to the reform of monastic discipline (1652).

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  • Although the pontificate of Innocent witnessed the conversion of many Protestant princes, the most notable being Queen Christina of Sweden, the papacy had nevertheless suffered a perceptible decline in prestige; it counted for little in the negotiations at Minster, and its solemn protest against the peace of Westphalia was entirely ignored.

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  • Innocent died on the 7th of January 1655, and was succeeded by Alexander VII.

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  • For contemporary lives of Innocent see Oldoin, continuator of Ciaconius, Vitae et res gestae summorum Pontiff.

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  • Young as she was, she came as no innocent novice to a country seething with all the perfidious ambitions that a religious revolution brings to the surface.

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  • Suspended from his office, he went to Rome to be tried before Pope Boniface VIII., who referred the case to Winchelsea, archbishop of Canterbury; the archbishop, although Langton's lifelong enemy, found him innocent, and this sentence was confirmed by Boniface in 1303.

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  • This society spread rapidly, and was specially privileged by Sixtus IV., Innocent VIII.

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  • This roused the emperor to visit him with a severer punishment, though Innocent I.

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  • Moreover, in writing to Innocent, bishop of Rome, he addresses him as a brother metropolitan, and sends the same letter to Venerius, bishop of Milan, and Chromatius, bishop of Aquileia.

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  • Dreyfus was not finally declared innocent until 1906, and Labori never once relaxed his efforts on behalf of the unfortunate officer.

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  • He died on January 8, 1465, was canonized by Pope Alexander VIII., his festival (semi-duplex) being fixed by Innocent XII.

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  • He eschewed the pomp and ceremonies, natural inheritances from English origins, that had been an innocent setting to the character of his two noble predecessors.

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  • Innocent IV., in his determination to crush the Hohenstaufens, offered the kingdom in turn to Richard, earl of Cornwall, to Edward, son of Henry III.

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  • Having become a cardinal under Innocent VII., he had seceded from Gregory XII.

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  • He succeeded Innocent IV.

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  • At this time prisons were primarily places of detention, not of punishment, peopled by accused persons, still innocent in the eyes of the law, and debtors guilty only of breaches of the financial rules of a commercial country, framed chiefly in the interest of the creditor.

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  • A special class was formed in 1880, in which all convicts "not versed in crime," first offenders and comparatively innocent men, are now kept apart from the older and more hardened criminals.

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  • But the crowning absurdity is that, if all universals were hypothetical, Barbara in the first figure would become a purely hypothetical syllogism - a consequence which seems innocent enough until we remember that all universal affirmative conclusions in all sciences would with their premises dissolve into mere hypothesis.

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  • In 1136 he accompanied the imperial forces to Italy in the capacity of standard-bearer, distinguished himself by his soldierly skill, and in view of the increasing age and infirmity of Lothair, sought to win the favour of Pope Innocent II.

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  • He had collected 1 soo vessels and summoned all his barons when Innocent III., having sufficiently frightened John, sent Pandulf with the terms of submission, which John accepted on the 13th of May.

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  • Concerning the word purgatory, Innocent IV.

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  • The two founders went to Rome and there obtained the approbation of Innocent III., 1198.

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  • For the first of them I take myself to be as innocent as any born upon St Innocent's Day, in my heart.

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  • This enthusiastic priest at once began to re-assert the ancient metropolitan claims of the historic Welsh see, and between the years1199-1203paid three visits to Rome in order to obtain the support of Pope Innocent III.

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  • Innocent was inclined to temporize, whilst the Welsh chieftains, and especially Gwenwynwyn of Powys, loudly applauded Gerald's action, but Llewelyn ap Iorwerth himself prudently held aloof from the controversy.

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  • As provincial of his order, which office he held during most of the third decade of the century, he contributed largely to its prosperity, and won the confidence of the popes Gregory IX., Innocent IV.

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  • In 1134 Henry appeared bef ore Pope Innocent III.

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  • At Paris also he contracted the friendship with Lothar of Segni, the future Innocent III., which played so important a part in shaping his career.

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  • The latter, having confessed that they had given John a secret pledge to elect none but the bishop of Norwich, were released from the promise by Innocent; and at his suggestion elected Stephen Langton, who was consecrated by the pope on the 17th of June 1207.

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  • Innocent replied by laying England under an interdict (March 1208), and excommunicating the king (November 1209).

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  • But, unlike the pope, he gave ear to the popular cry for redress of political grievances; and persisted in associating with the baronial opposition, even after he was ordered by Innocent to excommunicate them as disturbers of the peace.

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  • At the moment of his departure he was suspended by the representatives of Innocent for not enforcing the papal censures against the barons.

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  • Innocent confirmed the sentence, which remained in force for two years.

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  • The pontificate of Innocent fell within an important period in European politics, and he himself played no insignificant role.

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  • The preponderance of France Innocent regarded as a menace to Europe.

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  • The great object of Innocent's desire was the repulse of the Turks, and his unwearying efforts to that end entitled him to share in the glory of relieving Vienna (1683).

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  • Innocent died on the 12th of August 1689, lamented by his subjects.

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  • The life of Innocent has been frequently written.

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  • Particular phases of Innocent's activity have been treated by Michaud, Louis XIV.

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  • For correspondence of Innocent see Colombo, Notizie biogr.

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  • A dangerously familiar but perfectly innocent flirtation is, however, the worst that can fairly be alleged against Catherine on this occasion.

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  • To a modern High Anglican these innovations seem innocent enough, and, despite the opposition of Duke Charles and the ultra-Protestants, they were adopted by the Riksdag of 1577.

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  • In 1244 he was elected bishop of Chichester, being consecrated at Lyons by Pope Innocent IV.

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  • She was apparently afraid to imperil her great reputation for devotion, which had in 1692 obtained for her from Innocent XII.

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  • During the schism of Anacletus (1131-1137) the town of Brescia was torn by the struggles between the partisans of Pope Innocent II.

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  • Innocent issued at the close of 1404 a summons for a general council to heal the schism, and it was not the pope's fault that the council never assembled, for the Romans rose in arms to secure an extension of their liberties, and finally maddened by the murder of some of their leaders by the pope's nephew, Ludovico dei Migliorati, they compelled Innocent to take refuge at Viterbo (6th of August 1405).

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  • There are several extant specimens of 12th-century Breviaries, all Benedictine, but under Innocent III.

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  • The conflict was closed by the decision of Innocent III., that the abbacy should be merged in the new see of Bath and Glastonbury, and that Savaric should have a fourth of the property.

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  • Fenelon promptly appealed to Rome, and after two years of bitter controversy his book was condemned by Innocent XII.

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  • On the point of doctrine all good judges agree that Fenelon was wrong; though many still welcome the obiter dictum of Pope Innocent, that Fenelon erred by loving God too much, and Bossuet by loving his neighbour too little.

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  • Malachy was received by Innocent II.

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  • Innocent died on the 7th of March 1724, and was succeeded by Benedict XIII.

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  • Towards the close of his reign he became embroiled in a dispute with Pope Innocent III.

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  • Some ecclesiastical historians have fondly imagined that after the sack of Rome the bishop Innocent returned to a position of predominance.

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  • At the request of the pope he drew up a report of two hundred pages on the Inquisition in Portugal, with the result that after a judicial inquiry Pope Innocent XI.

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  • Nevertheless, soon after the close of the synod the Roman republic forced Alexander to leave the city, which he never re-entered; and on the 29th of September 1.179 some nobles set up the antipope Innocent III.

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  • The patriarch refused the terms. Then, later in the 13th century, came negotiations under Innocent IV.

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  • Some books and papers were seized as suspicious, then given back as innocent; but Rabelais was in all probability disgusted with the cloister - indeed his great work shows this beyond doubt.

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  • His later writings deal mainly with the history of the papacy, and took the form of an elaborate work on Pope Innocent III.

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  • Thus, while in a proclamation to the Swedish people he represented the massacre as a measure necessary to avoid a papal interdict, in his apology to the pope for the decapitation of the innocent bishops he described it as an unauthorized act of vengeance on the part of his own people.

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  • King John himself wrote to Pope Innocent III.

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  • His most celebrated work was the Summa Theologiae (Nuremberg, 1452; Venice, 1576; Cologne, 1611), undertaken by the orders of Pope Innocent IV.

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  • His election to the papacy, on the 29th of October 1591, was brought about by Philip II., who profited little by it, however, inasmuch as Innocent soon succumbed to age and feebleness, dying on the 30th of December 1591.

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  • Gregory died on the 15th of October 1591, and was succeeded by Innocent IX.

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  • He held extreme Catholic views and wrote on the most risque subjects; he gave himself aristocratic airs and hinted at a mysterious past, though his parentage was entirely bourgeois and his youth very hum-drum and innocent.

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  • The word was also used generally for a very young and innocent child, thus Shakespeare, Henry V., ii.

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  • Pope Innocent IV., having deposed the emperor Frederick II., after several princes had refused to allow themselves to be nominated in the place of the Hohenstaufen, caused the young Il count of Holland to be elected king of the Romans (1247) by an assembly composed chiefly of German ecclesiastics.

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  • Few books have added so much to the innocent mirth of mankind of the first two parts of Gulliver; the misanthropy is quite overpowered by the fun.

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  • The preparations for the plot had now been actively going forward since the beginning of 1604, and on the 9th of June 1605 Garnet was asked by Catesby whether it was lawful to enter upon any undertaking which should involve the destruction of the innocent together with the guilty, to which Garnet answered in the affirmative, giving as an illustration the fate of persons besieged in a town in time of war.

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  • During the middle ages it was the scene of several councils, the most notable of which took place in 1130 and resulted in the recognition of Innocent II.

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  • This was the Compilatio tertia; for soon after, Joannes Galensis (John of Wales) collected the decretals published between the collection of Bernard of Pavia and the pontificate of Innocent III.; and this, though of later date, became known as the Compilatio secunda.

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  • Raymond does not attempt any original work; to the texts already included in the Quinque compilationes, he adds only nine decretals of Innocent III.

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  • A striking example of the doctrine is furnished by the decree of Innocent III.

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  • The amount to be paid was originally regulated by a valuation made under the direction of Pope Innocent IV.

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  • Having received a monastic education, he became archdeacon of Liege and papal legate of Innocent IV.

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  • He died on the 12th of August 1484, and was succeeded by Innocent VIII.

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  • Despising such threats Innocent carried out his threat, and put England under the ban of the Church on the 23rd of March 1208.

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  • His long-deserved humiliation only began in the Winter of 1212-1213, when Innocent III., finding him so utterly callous as to the interdict, took the further step of declaring John does him deposed from the throne for contumacy, and the pope.

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  • This was especially the case with the insane contract which he made with Pope Innocent IV.

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  • It is certain that Henry was tired and wanted to get rid of her; but if she were innocent, why were charges brought against her which were not brought against Catherine of Aragon and Anne of Cleves?

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  • Innocent blood was shed in abundance.

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  • In 1354 he was at Avignon negotiating with Pope Innocent VI., who wished to make peace between England and France, and one of his last acts was to assist in arranging the details of the treaty of Bretigny in 1360.

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  • Then the oppressed nation took courage and began to demand pardon for the innocent and even justice upon murderers.

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  • In 1204 his doctrines were condemned by the university, and, on a personal appeal to Pope Innocent III., the sentence was ratified, Amalric being ordered to return to Paris and recant his errors.

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  • He differed from the majority of his colleagues in his strict attitude towards Sunday observance and in favouring, in the case of adultery, both divorce and the re-marriage of the innocent party.

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  • On the death of Clement, Alberoni boldly appeared at the Conclave, and took part in the election of Innocent XIII.

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  • The question of the right of regale (right of the Crown to the revenues of vacant abbeys and bishoprics), which touched the essential rights of sovereignty, further inflamed the hostility between Innocent XI.

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  • A protest raised by the bishops of Pamiers and Aleth, followed by the seizure of their revenues, provoked the intervention of Innocent XI.

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  • In 1693, under the pontificate of Innocent XII., he went, like so many others, to Canossa.

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  • Felix had previously been declared innocent after an examination of records and witnesses at Carthage.

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  • In 1491, Guillaume Cappel, as rector of the university of Paris, protested against a tithe which Innocent VIII.

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  • In 12 to Guichard of Beaujeu was sent by Philip Augustus on an embassy to Pope Innocent III.; he was present at the French attack on Dover, where he died in 1216.

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  • It was, however, soon made clear that the king and pope were in alliance to crush the independence of the English clergy; and from 1250 onwards Grosseteste openly criticized the new financial expedients to which Innocent IV.

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  • In 1253, upon being commanded to provide in his own diocese for a papal nephew, he wrote a letter of expostulation and refusal, not to the pope himself but to the commissioner, Master Innocent, through whom he received the mandate.

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  • After 855 this becomes a bare catalogue of popes, ending with the name of Innocent I.

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  • His mother, who assumed the government, died in November 1198, leaving Pope Innocent III as regent of Sicily and guardian of her son.

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  • The young king passed his early years amid the terrible anarchy in his island kingdom, which Innocent was powerless to check; but his education was not neglected, and his character and habits were formed by contact with men of varied nationalities and interests, while the darker traits of his nature were developed in the atmosphere of lawlessness in which he lived.

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  • In 1208 he was declared of age, and soon afterwards Innocent arranged a marriage, which was celebrated the following year, between him and Constance, daughter of Alphonso II king of Aragon, and widow of Emerich or Imre, king of Hungary.

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  • A further attempt to allay the pope's apprehension lest Sicily should be united with the Empire had been made early in 1216, when Frederick, in a letter to Innocent, promised after his own coronation as emperor to recognize his son Henry as king of Sicily, and to place him under the suzerainty of Rome.

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  • But this pontiff died soon after his election; and after a delay of eighteen months, during which Frederick marched against Rome on two occasions and devastated the lands of his opponents, one of his partisans, Sinibaldo Fiesco,was chosen pope, and took the name of Innocent IV.

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  • Negotiations for peace were begun, but the relations of the Lombard cities to the Empire could not be adjusted, and when the emperor began again to ravage the papal territories Innocent fled to Lyons.

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  • But on ascending the papal throne, Innocent III.

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  • After having taken some part in minor controversies he threw himself with energy into the dispute which had arisen as to the Gallican liberties; for his Traite historique sur les prerogatives de l'Eglise de Rome (1682) he was by command of Innocent XI.

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  • But the reigning pope, Innocent VI., despatched the terrible Cardinal Albornoz to Romagna, and it was speedily reduced by fire and sword.

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  • God does not use innocent children to punish the sins of parents.

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  • Remembering Len's suggestion that he might be in a witness protection program, she wondered if that innocent kiss might have ultimately put Yancey in danger.

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  • He didn't think the memory was enough of a punishment for taking the life of an innocent human, but he was constrained again by the primary mission of the Guardians to protect humanity against evil, deserving or not.

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  • Jonny was once again a human, albeit one that deserved a beating for dragging a sister as sweet and innocent as Bianca into Talon's grip.

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  • The Magician looked like a sweet, innocent Natural, one of the humans with extraordinary gifts who could be brought into the Guardians' organization.

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  • The fate of humanity was on his shoulders, with only an innocent woman between him and his ability to help the Guardians.

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  • You truly are an innocent caught in the politics of the Immortals and the scheming of deities.

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  • The innocent were vulnerable to creatures like Darkyn.

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  • His soul, the underworld, rebellion … everything that mattered didn't when he considered how the mighty Death hadn't been able to save one innocent human from a dark fate.

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  • You were exquisitely beautiful - standing against that wall looking so innocent – not posed like so many women do who have half as much to show off.

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  • His thoughts on preventing demons from killing innocent humans, he missed the resentful look that crossed Gabriel.s face.

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  • It was one thing for the demons and Immortals to fight, but to attack the innocent humans was madness.

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  • And remember—innocent until proven guilty, she answered as she readied for bed.

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  • Anger filled her, and she began to saw in earnest, unwilling to let another innocent person die in the darkness of the underworld.

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  • You're inexperienced, innocent — even naive, but you're not immature.

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  • The police showed callous disregard for innocent lives.

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  • No bullying of the innocent is allowed and it is encouraged to take up the cudgels to uphold justice and truth.

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  • Evil is not having to overcome any moral qualms about killing innocent people.

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  • Why doesn't he show more remorse for the murdered, innocent Iraqis?

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  • An innocent person should be protected from wrongful accusation.

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  • I just don't want any more innocent afghanis to join the innocent New Yorkers.

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  • Am I unduly alarmist to fear for the soul of my six-year-old innocent?

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  • The treatment of these body parts shows a completely amoral attitude to the lives of these poor, innocent animals.

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  • The story concerns four teenagers who vist a local carnival for a night of innocent amusement.

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  • It is never justifiable to kill an innocent human being to save another.

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  • There is no point in trying to pin the blame on an innocent MLRO who is only trying to do his or her job.

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  • I'm off to buy a blender now so I'll leave you with Innocent's summary of their Little Book of Drinks.

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  • Santina, a gorgeous innocent looking brunette takes her pounding like a trooper, but the winner of this vid is definitely Sara.

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  • The innocent girl, Lisa, finds herself the object of the savage brutes ' sordid desires.

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  • Apparently the bomb missed Qadaffi but killed several innocent bystanders.

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  • Secondly, innocent bystanders will play a huge part in Hell's Highway.

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  • The killing of innocent civilians is the issue here.

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  • We strongly condemn the cruel terrorist acts which targeted the innocent people of the United States.

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  • Ikos 7 When the impious bound thee innocent and led thee into captivity, the Lord God showed thee to be a new confessor.

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  • We see their contempt, their utter contempt, for innocent life.

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  • They were ruthlessly crushed by a crusade launched by Pope Innocent III, involving Simon de Montfort of Leicester.

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  • Bell's George W Bush is the unholy innocent, a literal dumb ape, a chimpanzee spreading gleeful mass destruction.

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  • A typical scenario is to receive a diskette from an innocent source that contains a boot disk virus.

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  • Of those who had known me as an innocent child some were utterly dismayed.

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  • Government soldiers have also been responsible for the deaths of innocent civilians and forcible displacement.

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  • She cursed the grand duke, saying she could not imagine how he could confound the innocent with the guilty.

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  • The reality was that I was only an innocent dupe.

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  • Similarly, the simulation of alternative monetary policy rules shows that seemingly innocent changes can switch an economic system from regular to chaotic dynamics.

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  • Mistakes ending in deaths of the innocent are not excusable.

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  • These people were all innocent, and subsequently exonerated.

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  • This seems a very cruel fate for an innocent, harmless sheet of paper.

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  • A time when mortal hearts slow, pulses growing feeble as their innocent souls ripen for death.

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  • The girls were shot dead - innocent victims caught up in a bloody feud between two notorious street gangs.

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  • All were full of hope for the future, and showed an inclination to innocent gaiety.

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  • However, your ultimate goal is not the death of innocent people.

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  • Julie Kent tried to be sweet and innocent but succeeded only in looking gormless.

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  • Innocent in the House Joseph Pilgrim is the eponymous hero of Andy McSmith's fictional debut.

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  • Airplanes filled with innocent hostages became guided missiles, aimed straight for our hearts.

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  • It is uncertain whether the papal indult of forty days was granted by Innocent III or Innocent IV.

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  • These two lines are seemingly innocent talk about viewing houses.

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  • Often data can diverge from Benford's Law for perfectly innocent reasons.

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  • De Menezes was an entirely innocent civilian going about his everyday business.

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  • Would you prefer people to lie and plead innocent?

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  • If he's proved innocent, they will say you helped to collar him.

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  • He was declared innocent of any crimes by the court.

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  • It was a personal turning point for me, where the whole world suddenly seemed less innocent.

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  • No one has yet condemned the killing of an innocent man.

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  • You can no longer remain in the background - unless of course you condone the killing of innocent animals in this terrible way.

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  • In films the brilliant hero, the victor or the innocent maiden is seen charging upon a white steed.

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  • I don't believe for a minute that the US won't kill many, many innocent people in their ' targeted ' attacks.

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  • No gold, just frank nonsense and myrth, mulled liquor and innocent festive merriment.

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  • I am far from throwing a wet blanket over any innocent mirth.

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  • These attackers wanted to maim innocent people, to cause as much destruction as possible and to terrorize and divide a nation.

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  • That was an innocent lie which hurts nobody; and in my position I find that inconvenient truths have to give way to lies.

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  • Whether innocent or guilty these families will find their business spread over the papers, becoming public enemy number one.

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  • Oh no, me dear, " the lady replied with an innocent air that was just a little overdone.

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  • In Grand Theft Auto, you score points for running over innocent pedestrians.

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  • But they believe Michelle is innocent and that it was therefore worth a little perjury.

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  • I also see the character, Peter Pan, as someone less than innocent and to an extent rather perverted.

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  • In London, there were almost ten people, waving placards saying " Micheal Is Innocent " [sic] .

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  • If e-mailers were forced to reveal their true identity it would be much harder for them to deceive the innocent recipient.

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  • And when the telephone repairman arrives to mend the broken line, his innocent yet irresistible male beauty has explosive consequences.

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  • In 1245 it received at one time Pope Innocent IV. and the French king, with their whole retinue.

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  • Taken out of its dramatic context, this could simply be the ' innocent ' duet between two lovers who are finally reunited.

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  • I remember as a teenager trying to buy rum to stick in our cokes, which seems pretty innocent now.

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  • His frank acceptance of the situation marks him as either an innocent man, or else as a man of considerable self-restraint and firmness.

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  • Why not write, " Innocent drinks make 100% fresh fruit smoothies.

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  • Who is going to wipe the tears of the innocent children?

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