During the last attempt to capture Becket in the cathedral at Canterbury, a scuffle ensued and Becket received a blow to the head which escalated the violent nature of the scuffle. Becket died later that day. While opinions about Beckett and his motivation were split, his public admiration soon won over the hearts of his detractors and he accomplished in his death what he had been unable to accomplish in life. Becket became a martyr almost instantly and Henry lost the main argument that had existed between the two men. Henry would perform a public penance, and would negotiate a compromise with the Pope which would allow for a reconciliation between the church and the crown.
He was quick to anger and couldn’t be reasoned with. When he found out someone had covered the body of Polyneices, he threatened to kill the sentry that had brought the message, even though he did nothing. When Antigone was brought to him, he didn’t hesitate in sentencing her to death. He sentenced his own niece to death for disobeying him. When Haimon tries to change his mind, imploring him to consider how his actions may hurt him since he is supposed to marry Antigone, Creon replies: “Let her find her husband in Hell!
He could not bear to be disobeyed by anyone because that would hurt his reputation. When he decided to leave Polyneices to rot on the battlefield, he told everyone in the city that they should not dare to go bury him. If anyone disobeyed this law they would be punished. After hearing about Creon’s new law, no one dared to try to bury him except Antigone. When Creon found out about this he said, “You know I caught her in the sight of all,/ Alone of all our people, in open revolt./ And I will make my word good in Thebes/ By killing her” (l. 655-658).
Macbeth orders the killing of everyone in Macduff's castle and when Macduff gets the news, he is stricken with grief. He pulls his hat over his eyes so no one can see him weep. When Malcolm sees this he says, "Dispute it like a man" (Act IV Scene iii, Line 220) Malcolm is telling Macduff that real men don’t cry and that he need to keep his emotions in check. Malcolm doesn’t want to see Macduff cry over his family, he wants to see Macduff take his revenge out on Macbeth. Truthfully, Macduff has every right to weep over his family, but real man don’t cry according to Malcolm.
Against the Rapacious and Murdering Peasants: (1525). As the peasants started to revolt against the Catholic Church they began murdering, robbing and violating their oaths. Martin Luther became disgusted with this and wrote Against the Rapacious and murdering Peasants to urge the peasants to stop the fighting and be the better people. Luther showed that he was all about wining the flightless fight. Intellectual 1.
What was the significance of the conflict between Philip IV and Boniface VIII: The struggle for authority between Pope Boniface the 7th and Philip the 4th isn't the first time we have seen breach in the bond between the HRE and the Pope. Fredrick Barbarossa and his son both had quarrels with Popes. And it normally starts with the HRE getting the idea that the state should rule the church and they usually break all sorts of rules out of desperation. As we see Philip began to tax the church estates and the clergy because he could not keep up with England in the war. However it really started when Boniface declared that anyone who payed the tax was instantly excommunicated.
Theseus notices the two men fighting. Palamon declares his and Arcita’s identities to the King and pleads for death. The King quickly orders the men death; however, the Queen and Emily begs the King for forgiveness. Seeing the two ladies weeping, Theseus rethinks his order and agrees to let the two knights live. Theseus forgives in exchange that Arcita and Palamon becomes his allies.
He vowed that if God would deliver the Ammonites into his hand, he would sacrifice whatever came out of his house when he returned (v. 29-31). God gave Jephthah victory over the Ammonites and he slew them with a great slaughter, subduing them before Israel (v. 32-33). When Jephthah returned home, his only daughter exited his house to meet him with timbrels and dance (v. 34). He tore his clothes when he noticed this because he could not go back on his vow (v. 35). His daughter encouraged him to stay true to his vow, but to allow her to mourn her virginity (v. 36-37).
Ivan only trusted the head of the church, and no one else. He slaughter his own people and created the Oprichniki as a cruel police system within a system. Ivan was stubborn and wanted his son to remarry, and when his son didn 't, Ivan killed his son. Ivan believed he could do anything he wanted and get away with it. His decisions ruined his
In the next scene, Richard proves to be rightly concerned as Clarence almost convinces the assassins to spare him. In the dungeon, Clarence reminds the murderers that they would be going against God if they go through with the murder: “Hast thou that holy feeling in thy soul, to counsel me to make my peace with God, and art thou yet to thy own soul so blind, that thou wilt war with God by murdering me? Ah, sirs, consider, he that set you on to do this deed will hate you for the deed” (Act I, scene iv). By mentioning God, Clarence makes the murderers weigh the consequences of his murder. One would think murderers would show indifference to their victim’s words, but Clarence is so persuasive in his reasoning that they waver in their action.