Search Images Maps Play YouTube News Gmail Drive More »
Sign in
Libros Libros 1 - 5 de 5 sobre The belief in witchcraft was practically universal in the seventeenth century, even...
" The belief in witchcraft was practically universal in the seventeenth century, even among the educated; with the mass of the people it was absolutely universal. 4. To believe in witchcraft in the seventeenth century was no more discreditable to a man's... "
New England's Place in the History of Witchcraft - Página 4
por George Lincoln Burr - 1911 - 35 páginas
Vista completa - Acerca de este libro

Proceedings of the American Antiquarian Society, Volumen18

1907 - 41 páginas
...the people it was absolutely universal. 4. To believe in witchcraft in the seventeenth century was no more discreditable to a man's head or heart than...generation or to be ignorant of the germ theory of disease. 5. The position of the seventeenth-century believers in witchcraft was logically and theologically...
Vista completa - Acerca de este libro

Notes on Witchcraft

George Lyman Kittredge - 1907 - 67 páginas
...the people it was absolutely universal. 4. To believe in witchcraft in the seventeenth century was no more discreditable to a man's head or heart than...generation or to be ignorant of the germ theory of disease. 5. The position of the seventeenth-century believers in witchcraft was logically and theologically...
Vista completa - Acerca de este libro

Proceedings of the American Antiquarian Society, Volumen18

1907 - 41 páginas
...of the people it was absolutely universal. @ To believe in witchcraft in the seventeenth century was no more discreditable to a man's head or heart than it was to believe in spontaneous generation/or to be ignorant of the germ theory of disease. (jp The position of the seventeenth-century...
Vista completa - Acerca de este libro

The South Atlantic Quarterly, Volumen11

John Spencer Bassett, Edwin Mims, William Henry Glasson, William Preston Few, William Kenneth Boyd, William Hane Wannamaker - 1912
...mention the fact) that Professor George L. Kittredge's statements that the belief in witchcraft was "practically universal in the seventeenth century,...even among the educated" and "no more discreditable toaman'shead or heart than to believe in spontaneous generation or to be ignorant of the germ theory...
Vista completa - Acerca de este libro

American Anthropologist, Volumen9

1907
...witchcraft was practically universal, even among the educated," and " to believe in witchcraft was no more discreditable to a man's head or heart than...or to be ignorant of the germ theory of disease." Considered as a whole, and from the comparative point of view, " the record of New England in the matter...
Vista completa - Acerca de este libro




  1. Mi biblioteca
  2. Ayuda
  3. Búsqueda avanzada de libros
  4. Descargar EPUB
  5. Descargar PDF