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Sir Robert W., Scottish physician, 1857-1939. See: Philip glands.
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In the intervening year Lerma worked hard to convince a reluctant Philip III to sign the official edict, which he did that same April.
Indeed, Schroth's lucid analysis of Lerma's activities casts a subtly new light on the observation by the conquistador Gil Gonzalez de Avila that court life under Philip III was characterised by 'a new style of grandeur' quite alien to the monastic sobriety of Philip II.
By the time Philip III died in 1621, some Spaniards were starting to wonder whether their American empire was more of a liability than an asset.
Her three protagonists are the Empress Maria of Austria (1528-1603), daughter of Charles V, wife of the Emperor Maximilian II of Austria, and Philip III's aunt; Margaret of the Cross, her daughter; and Margaret of Austria (1584-1611) from the Styrian branch of the Habsburg family who married Philip III at age fifteen and died at age twenty-six after having borne him eight children, including the future Philip IV.
For example, a petition of 1601 made by the head chaplain to Philip III concerning the hiring of Juan Lopez reveals that
So, at an additional level of irony, Sancho's phrase is a dig at the debilitating monetary policies of an epic list of Spanish kings, now including Philip II and Philip III, which we might paraphrase as follows: "I'll escape the poverty that Spanish authorities are imposing on me by co-opting their inflationary policy, by turning copper-adulterated 'black' coins back into pure silver and gold.
Louis was the oldest son of King Philip III and his first wife, Isabella of Aragon.
As straightforward as it apparently is, the map--and its route into the hands of Philip III in Spain--presents several questions: was the map a documentation of the fort as it existed on that date--just a fifty-two days after the colonists arrived--or was it the plan from which the fort was to be constructed?
But as there was opposition from some noblemen and the King was preoccupied by international events, no action was taken until 1609-10 when Philip III (r.
Emperor Charles V) died in 1558, not 1559, or that, having been born in 1578, the future Philip III was not "nine years old" in 1585 (13, 48, 103).
It provides a unique opportunity to enter into the political and cultural life of a great European court of the early seventeenth century, here revealed as fully the equal of that of Charles I of England or Philip III of Spain.