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Sir Robert W., Scottish physician, 1857-1939. See: Philip glands.
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While there is no evidence that this issue was part of the poverty debates in the 1270s--although the question of episcopal property, as was the origin of prelatial authority, certainly was--the advisors of Philip III would probably have liked to have heard some justification of royal policy on regalian rights.
It is well known that Ribera's advocacy was instrumental in persuading king Philip III and his advisors to expel the Moriscos, and Ehlers' analysis of the archbishop's letters from 1582 on is persuasive (126-42), although he might be making too much of Ribera as a cynic, interpreting his acts and words concerning the conversion of the Moriscos as undermining "his own stated project" (121) as if it was "designed to fail" (125).
As a result, he is led, among other things, to focus attention on the degree to which Mariana saw "the national Church as the nucleus of the secular body politic" and to seek to convince Philip III that, if he was "to preserve his many dominions, the secular clergy of Castile must become the keystone of Spanish Habsburg government" (135).
29) Philip III repeatedly tried to avoid the scandal of a broken betrothal by offering to make Salinas marquess of Alenquer, which the count desired, but with the proviso that he marry Leonor, who was pledged the lands and rents of Alenquer outright on condition that he marry her (Dadson 1995, 23; 2007, 27).
Noone devotes chapters 4, 5, and 6 to the reigns of Philip III, Philip IV, and Charles II, respectively.
In London, Queen Anna harnessed Isaac Oliver's ability as court painter; in Valladolid, Juan Pantoja de la Cruz, court painter to King Philip III, was commissioned to paint the miniatures and the portraits of the Spanish monarchs as well as of the infanta Ana de Austria.
Liporto and her husband Brian; four great grandchildren; Violet, Philip III, Annalise Pietrowski and Graham Liporto.
Valencia's role in the court and his relationship to King Philip III are described, as are the concepts which informed Spain's self-image as the single most Christian nation.
Perhaps the most interesting part of the book is that which deals with the abbots responses to the succession of Philip III in France and Edward I in England.
To their credit, the brotherhood also fought against the many forms of oppression under which the Indians lived, arguing that this made them resent both Christians and Christianity, a strategy later sanctioned by Philip III.