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[探索发现] 【整理】 2009-04-10 血腥玛丽-8

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[探索发现] 【整理】 2009-04-10 血腥玛丽-8

本帖最后由 lurker2006 于 2009-4-18 09:05 编辑

Bloody Mary


玛丽一世(1553~1558在位)成长于欧洲宗教改革的汹涌大潮之中,其时英国也成为天主教和新教进行殊死搏杀的场所。她的母亲凯瑟琳是一位笃信天主教的西班牙公主,而她的父亲亨利八世为了达到与她母亲离婚的目的,不惜背叛天主教,与罗马教皇决裂,并在国内扶持新教,迫害天主教徒。也许由于上述的成长...





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【整理】   血腥玛丽-8          by lurker2006

 


Mary's policy had a catastrophic effect, the nation united against her.

And this
is a very unequal policy I think, because it falls particularly on those who can't get away into exile. So we find that the poor are suffering. Popular preachers, even the blinds, women, pregnant women are all burned at the stake.

Protestantism suddenly becomes a credible religious movement. And the rank-and-file protestants, who've been looking at, what was going to happen, they say, This is real conviction, you don't die unless you are really convinced, you certainly don't have to die in that kind of way, horrible death. And therefore you begin to get other people, prepare to go down the same road. And a
s soon as that begins to happen the government is trapped.

After 5 years of tyranny, B
loody Marry had become a hated monarch.

Mary is unpopular because of her marriage, because of the religious persecution, most important of all, her regime loses its credibility when she fails to have a child. It is clearly going to come to an end when she dies.

The ill health that had troubled her from childhood finally caught up with Mary. As she lay dying, her country was falling apart. A flu epidemic swept through the cities and England's last foothold in Europe, the fort of Calais was lost to the French.

Now those events are read in a providential way by
protestant critics that these disasters show that God is condemning Mary for her policies.

And Mary herself, although she didn't accept that of course, was worried that she must have done something to upset God. I think she felt she'd been a failure.

Mary Tudor, Queen Mary I died in 1558, at the age of 43.

She would have died a bitterly disappointed woman, no heir, her husband had gone, the Catholic faith was at an end, protestantism would come back now.

Within months of Mary's death, her sister Queen Elizabeth I had united the nation under a protestant regime. The Church of England remains dominant to this day.

 

words:

foothold:   据点,立足点;稳固的基础

 

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Mary's policy had a catastrophic effect, the nation united against her.

That is a very unequal policy I think, because it
falls
particularly on those who can't get away into exile. So we find that the poor are suffering. Popular preachers, even the blinds, women, pregnant women are all burned at the stake.

Protestantism suddenly becomes a credible religious movement. And the rank-and-file
protestants, who've been looking at, what was going to happen, they say, This is real conviction, you don't die unless you are really convinced, you
certainly don't have to die in that kind of way, horrible death. And therefore you will
begin to get other people, prepare to get down the same road. As soon as that begins to happen the government is trapped.

After 5 years of tyranny, bloody Marry had become a hated monarch.

Mary is unpopular because of her marriage, because of the religious persecution, most important of all, her regime loses its credibility when she fails to have a child. It is clearly going to come to an end when she dies.

The ill health that had troubled her from childhood finally caught up with Mary. As she lay dying, her country was falling apart. A flu epidemic swept through the cities and England's last foothold in Europe, the fort of Calais was lost to the French.

Now
those events are read in a providential way bythe protestant critics that these disasters show that God is condemning Mary for her policies.

And Mary herself, although she didn't accept that of course, was worried that she must have done something to upset God. I think she felt she'd been a failure.

Mary Tudor, Queen Mary I died in 1558, at the age of 43.

She would have died a bitterly disappointed woman, no heir, her husband had gone, the Catholic faith was at an end, protestantism would come back now.

Within months of Mary's death, her sister Queen Elizabeth I had united the nation under a protestant regime. The Church of England remains dominant to this day.

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本帖最后由 Paula-1 于 2009-4-10 18:46 编辑

HW

Mary's policy has a catastrophic effect. The nation united against her.

   This is a very unequal policy, I think, because it is enforced particularly on those who can't get away into exile, so we find the poor are suffering. Popular preachers, even the blind women, pregnant women are all burned at the stake.

    Protestanism suddenly becomes a credible regilious movement. The reconciled protestants would be looking at what's gonna happen and they say," This is real conviction. You don't die unless you are really convinced. You don't die that kind of way, horrible death. And therefore you begin to get other people prepared to get on the same road. As soon as that begins to happen, the govrernment is trapped.

    After five years of puriny, bloody Mary has become a hated monarch.

   Mary is unpopular because of her marriage, uh. because of the religious persecution,  Most important of all her rage loses her incredibility when she fails to have a child. It is clearly going to come to an end when she dies.

  The ill health that  troubled her from her childhood finally caught up with Mary. As she lay dying, her country was falling apart. A flu epidemic swept through  the cities and England  last foot holding  Europe, the fort of cally was  lost to the French.

   Now these event are read in a providential way by protestant critics. The latest disasters show that God is condeming Mary for her policies.
   
    And Mary herself   to accept that of course. She was worried that she must have done something to upset God. I think she thought herself a failure.

   Mary Tudor,  Mary I died in 1558, at the age of 43.

    She died as a bitterly disappointed woman: no heir; her husband has gone; the Catholic faith was an end; protestants would come back now.

   Within months of Mary's death, her sister Queen Elizabeth I  has united the nation under a protestant regime. The church of England reamains dominant to this day.
   
  
One way or another
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HW

    Mary's policy had a catastrophic effect. The nation united against her."That is a very unequal policy I think, because it falls particularly on those who can't get away into exile, so we find that the poor are suffering: popular /, even the blinds, women, pregnant women all burns at the stake." "Protestantism suddenly becomes a credible religious movement, and the \ protestants, who've been looking at, what was going to happen. They say, This is real conviction, you don't die unless you are really convinced, you certainly don't have to die in what kind of way, horrible death. And therefore you will begin to get other people, prepare to get down the same road, as soon as that begins to happen the government is trapped."
    After 5 years of tyranny, bloody Marry had become a hated \. "Mary is unpopular because of her marriage, because of the religious persecution, most important of all, her regime loses its credibility when she fails to have a child. It is clearly going to come to an end when she dies."
    The ill health that had troubled her from childhood finally caught up with Mary. As she lay dying, her country was falling apart. A flu epidemic swept through the cities and England's last foodhold in Europe, the fort of \ was lost to the French.
    "Now
those events are read in a \ way bythe
protestant critics that these disasters show that God is condemning Mary for her policies."
    "And Mary herself, although she didn't accept that of course, was worried that she must have done something to upset God. I think she felt she had been a failure."
Mary Tudor, Queen Mary the first died in 1558, at the age of fouty three.
She would have died a bitterly disappointed woman, no air[?], her husband had gone, the Catholic faith was at an end, protestantism would come back now.
    Within months of Mary's death, her sister Queen Elizabeth the first had united the nation under a protestant regime. The Church of England remains (...)

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on lurker2006

Mary's policy had a catastrophic effect, the nation united against her.

That is a very unequal policy I think, because it
falls
particularly on those who can't get away into exile. So we find that the poor are suffering. Popular preachers, even the blinds, women, pregnant women are all burned at the stake.

Protestantism suddenly becomes a credible religious movement. And the rank-and-file
protestants, who've been looking at, what was going to happen, they say, This is a real conviction, you don't die unless you are really convinced, you certainly don't have to die in that kind of way, horrible death. And therefore you will/ begin to get other people, prepare to get down the same road. As soon as that begins to happen the government is trapped.

After 5 years of tyranny, bloody Marry had become a hated monarch.

Mary is unpopular because of her marriage, because of the religious persecution, most important of all, her regime loses its credibility when she fails to have a child. It is clearly going to come to an end when she dies.

The ill health that had troubled her from childhood finally caught up with Mary. As she lay dying, her country was falling apart. A flu epidemic swept through the cities and England's last foothold in Europe, the fort of Calais was lost to the French.

Now
those events are read in a providential way by the/ protestant critics that these disasters show that God is condemning Mary for her policies.

And Mary herself, although she didn't accept that of course, was worried that she must have done something to upset God. I think she felt she'd been a failure.

Mary Tudor, Queen Mary I died in 1558, at the age of 43.

She would have died a bitterly disappointed woman, no heir, her husband had gone, the Catholic faith was at an end, protestantism would come back now.

Within month/ of Mary's death, her sister Queen Elizabeth I had united the nation under a protestant regime. The Church of England remains dominant to this day.

hw

本帖最后由 sylvia_qian 于 2009-4-11 12:27 编辑

晚了一步,帮您改成hw了,谢谢参与---sylvia

On lurker2006

Mary's policy had a catastrophic effect: the nation united against her.

That is a very unequal policy I think, because it falls particularly on those who can't get away into exile. So we find that the poor are suffering; popular preachers, even the blind, women, pregnant women are all burned at the stake.

Protestantism suddenly becomes a credible religious movement. And the rank-and-file Protestants, who've been looking at what was going to happen, they say, “This is your conviction. You don't die unless you are really convinced.” You certainly don't let them die in that kind of way, horrible death, and therefore you will begin to get other people prepared to go down the same road. As soon as that begins to happen, the government is trapped.

After 5 years of tyranny, bloody Marry had become a hated monarch.

Mary is unpopular because of her marriage; because of the religious persecution. Most important of all, her regime loses its credibility when she fails to have a child. It is clearly going to come to an end when she dies.

The ill health that had troubled her from childhood finally caught up with Mary. As she lay dying, her country was falling apart. A flu epidemic swept through the cities and England's last foothold in Europe, the fort of Calais was lost to the French.

Now those events are read in a providential way by the protestant critics that these disasters show that God is condemning Mary for her policies.

And Mary herself, although she didn't accept that of course, was worried that she must have done something to upset God. I think she felt she'd been a failure.

Mary Tudor, Queen Mary I died in 1558, at the age of 43.

She would have died a bitterly disappointed woman: no heir, her husband had gone. The Catholic faith was at an end, Protestantism would come back now.

Within months of Mary's death, her sister Queen Elizabeth I had united the nation under a protestant regime. The Church of England remains dominant to this day.
Mary’s policy had catastrophic effect. The nation united against her. This is an unequal policy, I think, because it falls particularly on those who can’t get away into excellent. So we find the poor are suffering, popular preachers, even the blind, women, pregnant women are all burnt at stake. Protestant suddenly become a credible religious movement. And reckoning Protestants have been looking at what is going to happen, they say this is a real conviction. You don’t die unless you’re really convinced. You certainly are not dying in that kind of way, horrible death. And therefore, you begin to get other people. Prepare to go down the same road. As soon as that happened, the government is trapped. After five years of tyranny, bloody Mary has become a heated monarch. Mary is unpopular because of her failed marriage, because of her religious persecution, and most importantly her regime has lost her credibility because of her failure to have a child. It’s clearly going to die because she doesn’t have a child. The illness followed her early from her childhood finally caught up Mary. As she lay dying, her country is falling apart. A serious flue academic swept the cities and England’s last foothold in Europe was lost to the French. Those events are written in an providential way by protestant’s critics. These signs show God is condemning Mary for her policies. Mary herself though she couldn’t accept it, of course, was worried she must have done something to upset God. Mary Tudor, Queen Mary the first in England, died in 1558, at the age of forty-three. She was dead as a bitterly disappointed woman, no heir, her husband had gone and the protestant religion would soon come back. Within month after her death, her sister, Queen Elizabeth the first had united the nation after a protestant regime. The Church of England remains dominant to this day.
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on 米饭团

Mary's policy had a catastrophic effect, the nation united against her.

Ah, this is a very unequal policy I think, because it falls particularly on those who can't get away into exile. So we find that the poor are suffering. Popular preachers, even the blinds, women, pregnant women are all burned at the stake.

Protestantism suddenly becomes a credible religious movement. And the rank-and-file protestants, who've been looking at, what was going to happen, they say, This is
/ real conviction, you don't die unless you are really convinced, you certainly don't have to die in that kind of way, horrible death. And therefore you / begin to get other people, prepare to get down the same road. And as soon as that begins to happen the government is trapped.

After 5 years of tyranny,
Bloody Marry had become a hated monarch.

Mary is unpopular because of her marriage, because of the religious persecution, most important of all, her regime loses its credibility when she fails to have a child. It is clearly going to come to an end when she dies.

The ill health that had troubled her from childhood finally caught up with Mary. As she lay dying, her country was falling apart. A flu epidemic swept through the cities and England's last foothold in Europe, the fort of Calais was lost to the French.

Now those events are read in a providential way by
/ protestant critics that these disasters show that God is condemning Mary for her policies.

And Mary herself, although she didn't accept that of course, was worried that she must have done something to upset God. I think she felt she'd been a failure.

Mary Tudor, Queen Mary I died in 1558, at the age of 43.

She would have died a bitterly disappointed woman, no heir, her husband had gone, the Catholic faith was at an end, protestantism would come back now.

Within month
s of Mary's death, her sister Queen Elizabeth I had united the nation under a protestant regime. The Church of England remains dominant to this day.


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RE: 2009-04-10 血腥玛丽-8

on sylvia-qian

Mary's policy had a catastrophic effect, the nation united against her.

And, this
is a very unequal policy I think, because it falls particularly on those who can't get away into exile. So we find that the poor are suffering. Popular preachers, even the blinds, women, pregnant women are all burned at the stake.

Protestantism suddenly becomes a credible religious movement. And the rank-and-file protestants, who've been looking at, what was going to happen, they say, This is
real conviction, you don't die unless you are really convinced, you certainly don't like to die in that kind of way, horrible death. And therefore you begin to get other people, prepare to get down the same road. And a
s soon as that begins to happen the government is trapped.

After 5 years of tyranny, B
loody Marry had become a hated monarch.

Mary is unpopular because of her marriage, because of the religious persecution, most important of all, her regime loses its credibility when she fails to have a child. It is clearly going to come to an end when she dies.

The ill health that had troubled her from childhood finally caught up with Mary. As she lay dying, her country was falling apart. A flu epidemic swept through the cities and England's last foothold in Europe, the fort of Calais was lost to the French.

Now those events are read in a providential way by
protestant critics that this disaster show that God is condemning Mary for her policies.

And Mary herself, although she didn't accept that of course, was worried that she must have done something to upset God. I think she felt she'd been a failure.

Mary Tudor, Queen Mary I died in 1558, at the age of 43.

She would have died a bitterly disappointed woman, no heir, her husband had gone, the Catholic faith was at an end, protestantism would come back now.

Within
months of Mary's death, her sister Queen Elizabeth I had united the nation under a protestant regime. The Church of England remains dominant to this day.
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mary's policy have a catastrophic effect,  the whole nation
on 整理

Protestantism suddenly becomes a credible religious movement. And the rank-and-file protestants, who've been looking at, what was going to happen, they say, This is real conviction, you don't die unless you are really convinced, you certainly don't have to die in that kind of way, horrible death. And therefore you begin to get other people, prepare to go down the same road. And as soon as that begins to happen the government is trapped.
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  • lurker2006

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本帖最后由 mayqss 于 2014-3-27 11:04 编辑

Mary's policy had a catastrophic effect. The nation united against her.
Now this is a very unequal policy I think because it falls particularly on those who can't get away into exile. So we find that the poor are suffering. Popular preachers, even the blind, women, pregnant women are all burned at the stake.

Protestantism suddenly becomes a  credible religious movement. And the rank-and-file protestants who've been looking at what was going to happen, they say, this is real conviction, you don't die unless you are really convinced. You certainly don't  have to die in that kind of way. Horrible death, and therefore you begin to get other people, prepare to get down the same road, as soon as that begins to happen the government is trapped.

After five years of tyranny, Blood Mary had become a hated monarch.

Mary is unpopular, because of her marriage, because of the religious persecution. Most important of all, her regime loses its credibility when she fails to have a child. It is clearly going to come to an end when she dies.

The ill health that had troubled her from childhood finally caught up with Mary. As she lay lying, her country was falling apart. A flu epidemic swept through the cities and England's last foothold in Europe, the fort of Calais was lost to the French.

Now those events are read in a providential way by protestant critics that these disasters show that God is condemning Mary for her policies.

And Mary herself although she didn't accept that of course, was worried that she must have done something to upset God. I think she felt she'd been a failure.

Mary Tudor, Queen Mary I died in 1558 at the age of 43.

She would have died a bitterly disappointed woman, no heir, her husband had gone. The Catholic faith was at an end, protestantism would come back now.

Within months of Mary's death, her sister, Queen Elizabeth I had united the nation under a protestant regime. The Church of England remains dominant to this day.
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Mary's policy had catastrophic effct, the nation united against her,

and this is very unequal policy I think, because it falls particularly on those who can't
get away into exile, so we find that the poor are suffering, popular preachers, even the
blinds, women, pragnant women are all burned at the stake.

protestantism suddenly becames a credible religious movement, and the rank-and-file protestants,
who've been looking at, what was going to happen, they say, this is real conviction, you
don't die unless you are really convinced, you certainly don't have to die at that kind
of way, horrible death, and therefore you begin to get other people, prepare to go down
the same road, as soon as that begins to happen the government is trapped.

after 5 years as tyranny, bloody Mary became a hated Monarch.

Mary is un-popular because of her marriage, and becasue of her religious persecution, most
important of all, her regime loses its incredibility when she fails to have a child, it's
clearly going to come to an end when she dies.

the ill health that had troubled her from childhood finally called up with Mary, and she
lay dying, her country was falling apart, a flu epidemic swept through the cities and
england's last foothold in Europe, the fort of CAlias was lost to the french.

now those events are read in a providential way by protestant critics that these disasters
show that God is condemning Mary for her policies.

and Mary herself, although she didn't accept that of course, was worried that she must
have done something to upset God, I think she felt she'd ben a failure,

Mary Tudor, queen Mary I, died in 1558 at the age of 43.

she would have died a bitter disapointed woman, no heir, her husband had gone, the catholic
faith was at an end, protestantism would come back now.

within months of Mary's death, her sister queen Elizabeth I had reunited the nation
under a protestant regime, the church of england remains the dominant to this day
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