Manual Como víbora que ha perdido la ponzoña (Spanish Edition)

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After leaving the Netherlands, he was active trading cereals in the Baltic, especially in Poland and Lithuania. De Nederlanden in Spaanse historische en literaire teksten circa Nijmegen , 3rd edition The Historia de las civiles guerras is very rare, with only two copies in the Netherlands, in Leiden and Amsterdam. There seems to be only one exemplar in Spain, at the Biblioteca Central of Oviedo. Parma did not approve of the plan since people might feel more sympathy for Orange. Swart, William of Orange, To the image of the rebel they coupled the image of the heretic, with both constituting the essence of the Dutch.

The pelican was according to contemporary literature and emblems such a devoted and generous bird that it gladly fed its children with its own blood and entrails. This image of the pelican was also used by other sovereigns, such as queen Elizabeth I of England. With the help of such metaphors king Philip is favorably portrayed as a monarch who cares deeply for his subjects in the Netherlands, who wishes to persuade them of the error they made fol- lowing Orange and lead them back to the ancient natural order.

Philip wants obedient subjects again, and will use any means to achieve this result. The image of the Spanish king as a pelican for the people of the Netherlands can also be found in other sources.

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According to Luis Valle de la Cerda, for example, the Netherlanders, his natural chil- dren, have allowed themselves to be misled, even though Philip had presented them with the blood and treasures of Spain. Before analyzing how the Dutch became rebels and blind, ungrateful children, let us explore these earlier perceptions.

Its inhabitants were almost ideal subjects, admired, among other qualities, for their religiousness and devotion to the Catholic Church, and their obedience to their natural prince. Nonetheless, this rosy-colored image of the Netherlands and its inhabitants fundamen- tally shaped Spanish discourse before the Revolt.

Miguel Artigas, 2 vol. Madrid, , Other Spanish authors did not tire either of underscoring the splendor and wealth of these territories and the traditional obedience of their inhabitants.

It is therefore not surprising that Pedro Cornejo also mentions this topos in his Anti-Apology. He even addressed the Dutch directly in hopes of persuading them to return to the royalist fold: When will you wake up, you wretched people of the Netherlands? When will you remember that thriving and happy time when you were the mirror of Europe?

What happened to your Christianity, your immense fervor and devotion, your plea- sures, your richness? See also Arco triunfal que la nacion flamenca hizo levantar a la entrada en Lisboa de la s. Alonso de Ulloa de la guerra, que el illustriss.

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Sauter New York, , This play was composed between Their proverbial obedience turned into rebelliousness. Tacitus in his Germania explored the character and customs of the Batavians, pur- portedly the predecessors of the northern Netherlanders, and described them as the most courageous among the Germanic tribes, especially in war. One of their most poignant qualities was their innate love of lib- erty. Pride was actually a negative characteristic which had been linked to the Spanish since ancient times, making it all the more interesting that they assigned this negative topos to their enemies.

He con- cludes his work with the hope that the Netherlanders will realize what they are losing. Amsterdam, , 62, This section is based on earlier authors such as Lodovico Guicciardini, who had defined the Dutch as anything but proud. In response to changed historical circumstances a tradi- tional image had to give way to an entirely novel form of representa- tion. Cornejo in his Anti-Apology also refers to the alleged Dutch pride. The errant people of the Netherlands should fear that this fate would befall them, too. Like Phaeton, the Dutch are trying to accomplish some- thing that surpasses their own forces.

For them obedience was conditional, bound by certain lim- its; from this starting point they articulated their own political justification of the Dutch Revolt and defended their right to armed resistance. Dina Aristodemo Amsterdam, , Alonso de Ulloa, mentioned above as the author of one of the first war chronicles in , repeats existing information about the Netherlanders, saying that they are neither violent nor proud: Ulloa, Comentarios, 4 v. Subjects, according to the old principle of vim vi repellere, were entitled to disobey and revert to self-defense once the prince had become a tyrant.

This is exactly what they did, presenting their revolt as a fight for liberty, a struggle to avoid falling into Spanish servitude. To fully understand the political discourse about rebel- lion both perspectives must be considered together.

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The Spaniards were well aware of how the Netherlanders justified their rebellion in historical and literary writings. When refuting the argu- ments in favor of rebellion in his Anti-Apology, Cornejo argued against their so-called defense of liberty, their depiction of Philip II as a tyrant— the real tyrant being William of Orange—and their defense of diver- sity in religious matters.

It was the duty of the Spaniards to enlighten the Dutch and make them realize that they were pursuing a false brand of liberty. The Liberty of the Netherlanders28 From a Netherlandish perspective liberty is presented as the highest political value.

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Nicolette Mout Groningen, Een geschiedenis van de vijf- tiende tot de twintigste eeuw, eds. Eco O. Haitsma Mulier and Wyger R. Velema Amsterdam, Cornejo ponders further the idea of freedom, wondering about its nature and what kind of benefits and joys it brings to the Netherlands. Si yo hubiere habido, 2. Si tu huhieres habido, 3. Si nosotros hub'ieremos habido, 2. Si vosotros hubiereis habido, 3. Si ellos hxibieren habido, Future Perfect. If I should have had. If thou shouldst haive had. If he should have had.

If we should have had. If ye should have had. If they should have had. Conjugation of the auxiliaiy verb, tener, to have or to hold. To have had. Compound of the Gerund. Habiendo temdo, Having had. Tenidoy Had. Present Tense. Yo tengo, I have. Tu tienes, or Vmd. Thou hast, or you have 3.

El tiene, He has. Jfosolros tenemos, We have. Tu temasy Thou had St. El tenia, He had. Vosotros temaiSf Ye had. Ellos teniariy They had. Yo tUVCy I had. Tu tuviste, Thou hadst. El tUVOy He had.

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Jfosotros hivimoSy We had. Vosotros tuvtsteis, Ye had. Ellos tuvieron, They had.


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Perfect Definite, L Yo he temdo, I have had. Tu has temdo. Thou hast had. El ha temdo.

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He has had. Jfosotros hemos tentdo. We have had. Vosotros habeis temdo. Ye have had. They have had.