For the influence of earlier illustrations on the Book of Martyrs' illustrations, see Margaret Aston and Elizabeth Ingram, "The Iconography of the Acts and Monuments," in John Foxe
and the English Reformation, ed.
Our research shows that 50 milligrams of theanine--the amount in three to five cups of tea--produces an alert, yet relaxed, state of mind," says John Foxe
The second book of these three is Frith's Pistle to the Christian Reader, which would later attract the notice of John Foxe
Irish neuroscientist John Foxe
claims a cup of cha is the best thing going for your brain.
By 1570, things had become so bitter that John Foxe
, author of the famed English Book of Martyrs, lamented in a Good Friday sermon that "such dissension and hostility Satan hath sent among us, that Turks be not more enemies to Christians, than Christians to Christians, papists to Protestants, yea, Protestants with Protestants do not agree, but fall out for trifles.
In a riveting new study of the life and work of William Tyndale - John Foxe
in his famous, and almost contemporary Book Of Martyrs, spells it Tindale - Brian Moynahan unveils the scholarly Tyndale as a fiery reformer.
Merial, referred to by John Foxe
as 'a zealous favourer of God's word', was accused by Twyford of affirming that Christ's Passion helped only those already in limbo when He died, and not those who came after Him.
The three individuals studied are John Foxe
, Elizabeth Tudor, and Andrew Perne--for Collinson, a godly Protestant, a barely Protestant, and a Protestant-only-when-necessary.
We have been a long-time believer in Citrix's innovative technologies and products," said John Foxe
, President, Omega Computer Systems.
Drama by reformers--or, in the case of John Foxe
, soon-to-be reformers--is thought-provokingly documented here too.
Each chapter is devoted to a single play (except Chapter 4, which tackles two) and also examines a variety of non-Shakespeare textual sources, such as works by Giovanni Pico della Mirandola, Michel de Montaigne, John Foxe
, Thomas Cromwell, Francis Bacon, and Rene Descartes.
Sir Julius Caesar adopts for his own use the commonplace book that John Foxe
devised and printed in 1572, and he turns it into an encyclopedia of incredible breadth.