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  1. 1691 - Observaciones y experimentos físicos; Religiosos y filosóficos. 1648/1660 - "Amor Seráfico", escrito en 1648, pero no publicado hasta 1660; 1663 - "Un ensayo sobre el estilo de las Sagradas Escrituras" 1664 - "La Excelencia de Teología en comparación con la filosofía natural" 1665 - "Reflexiones ocasionales sobre varios temas"

  2. ja.wikipedia.org › wiki › 1691年1691年 - Wikipedia

    1691年(1691 ねん)は、西暦(グレゴリオ暦)による、月曜日から始まる平年。 他の紀年法 [ 編集 ] この節は、 ウィキプロジェクト 紀年法 の ガイドライン に基づいて記述されています。

  3. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › George_FoxGeorge Fox - Wikipedia

    George Fox (July 1624 – 13 January 1691) was an English Dissenter, who was a founder of the Religious Society of Friends, commonly known as the Quakers or Friends. The son of a Leicestershire weaver , he lived in times of social upheaval and war.

  4. In a letter dated 10 October 1691, Cosimo's personal secretary wrote, "By the Serene Master's express command I must inform Your Excellencies that His Highness will allow no professor in his university at Pisa to read or teach, in public or in private, by writing or voice, the philosophy of Democritus, or of atoms, or any save that of Aristotle."

  5. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › VayetzeVayetze - Wikipedia

    Readings. In traditional Sabbath Torah reading, the parashah is divided into seven readings, or עליות ‎, aliyot.In the Masoretic Text of the Tanakh (Hebrew Bible), Parashah Vayetze is unusual in that it is entirely contained in one single "open portion" (פתוחה ‎, petuchah) (roughly equivalent to a paragraph, often abbreviated with the Hebrew letter פ ‎ ()).

  6. Ortodoxia (del latín orthodoxĭa, y este del griego ὀρθοδοξία, [1] de las raíces ὀρθός -orthós, "correcto", "recto"- y δόξα -dóxa, "opinión", "creencia"-) es la opinión o creencia tenida por correcta y verdadera; en oposición a la heterodoxia, tenida por falsa, en ambos casos desde la perspectiva de la autoridad que fija tal ortodoxia, o en ausencia de tal autoridad ...

  7. Ireland during the period 1536–1691 saw the first full conquest of the island by England and its colonization with mostly Protestant settlers from Great Britain. This would eventually establish two central themes in future Irish history: subordination of the country to London-based governments and sectarian animosity between Catholics and Protestants.