Charles

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Charles

(shahrl),
Jacques, French physicist, 1746-1823. See: Charles law.
References in periodicals archive ?
Arturo Pacini offers evidence of the power of Charles V over areas outside his direct control.
She examines the different types of martyrs, the legal traditions of the Netherlands in dealing with heresy, and the determination of Charles V to create an inquisition as part of his political objectives.
Martina Fuchs's study continues that theme in considering the image of Charles V in subsequent generations.
By effectively laying down its sword, the most powerful Italian state helped place the Imperial crown on Charles V in 1530.
Remarkably, Gritti's prestige even played a role in the opening stages of the conflict between Francis I and Charles V in 1521, two years after the latter won election as Holy Roman Emperor.
French loss of Milan and the rout at Bicocca prompted Venetians to reconsider their alliance with Francis I, especially when the king went beyond treaty obligations and requested Venetian help recovering the duchy from Charles V.
132] In fact, the Peace of Cambrai (1529), which ended the conflict between France and the Empire, contained secret stipulations obliging Francis I to assist Charles V in attacking Venetian possessions.
Venice had leagued with Charles V soon after Gritti's election as doge; but about a year later, it signed a secret alliance with Francis I in the wake of the latter's recapture of Milan.
138] The Imperialists shipped the French king to prison in Spain, and Charles V appeared to be master of Italy.
As is often the case in the dialogue on Charles V, the disenchantment over colonization checkmates an initial bout of optimism.
The heroism of Charles V does not consist of his pursuing this edenic pipe dream, but rather in his exposing its sham through his renunciation of the vanity of the world.
After all, it is still important that Charles V is responsible for converting the heathen, if only through the example of his renunciation of power and the world.