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Edward and Pococke
The Arabic manuscript was discovered in 1665 by Edward Pococke the orientalist, and preserved in the Bodleian Library.
His son, Edward Pococke the Younger, translated the work into Latin, though he was only able to publish less than half of his work.
The Latin translation of his philosophical novel, entitled Philosophus Autodidactus, published by Edward Pococke the Younger in 1671, had an influence on John Locke's formulation of tabula rasa in An Essay Concerning Human Understanding.
The Latin translation of his philosophical novel, entitled Philosophus Autodidactus, published by Edward Pococke the Younger in 1671, had an influence on John Locke's formulation of tabula rasa in An Essay Concerning Human Understanding.
** Edward Pococke, English Orientalist and biblical scholar ( d. 1691 )
Some outstanding mathematical and Orientalist works emerged at this time notably, texts edited by Edward Pococke, the Regius Professor of Hebrew but no university press on Laud's model was possible before the Restoration of the Monarchy in 1660.
A Latin translation of Ibn Tufail's work, Philosophus Autodidactus, first appeared in 1671, prepared by Edward Pococke the Younger, followed by an English translation by Simon Ockley in 1708, as well as German and Dutch translations.
The Latin translation of his work, entitled Philosophus Autodidactus, published by Edward Pococke the Younger in 1671, had an influence on John Locke's formulation of tabula rasa in An Essay Concerning Human Understanding.
A Latin translation of Philosophus Autodidactus was published in 1671, prepared by Edward Pococke the Younger.
Among his collaborators were James Ussher, John Lightfoot and Edward Pococke, Edmund Castell, Abraham Wheelocke and Patrick Young, Thomas Hyde and Thomas Greaves.
Bust of Edward Pococke in Christ Church Cathedral, Oxford
Both Edward Gibbon and Thomas Carlyle exposed some " pious " lies in the missionary work by Grotius translated by Pococke, which were omitted from the Arabic text.
eo: Edward Pococke
it: Edward Pococke
* Hayy ibn Yaqdhan by Ibn Tufail-translated into Latin by Edward Pococke the Younger as Philosophus Autodidactus
* Edward Pococke becomes Professor of Hebrew at the University of Oxford, but Obadiah Walker loses his academic post.
According to a 1659 letter to Thomas Greaves from Edward Pococke ( who, on his book-hunting travels for archbishop William Laud, had met Lucaris ) many of the choicest manuscripts from Lucaris ' library were saved by the Dutch ambassador who sent them by ship to Holland.
A Latin translation exists in the older edition of Edward Pococke, Historia Compendosia Dynastiarum ( Oxford, 1663 ).
A Latin translation of Ibn Tufail's work, entitled Philosophus Autodidactus, first appeared in 1671, prepared by Edward Pococke the Younger.
In 1676 he was appointed chaplain to Lawrence Hyde, Earl of Rochester, ambassador-extraordinary to the king of Poland, and he sent an account of his visit to Edward Pococke in a letter, dated Dantzic, 16 December 1677, which was printed along with South's Posthumous Works in 1717.
He declined in 1691 the Oxford Hebrew chair vacated by the death of Edward Pococke, a step which he afterwards regretted.
In 1691 the death of Edward Pococke opened up to Hyde the Laudian professorship of Arabic ; and in 1697, on the deprivation of Roger Altham, he succeeded to the Regius chair of Hebrew and a canonry of Christ Church.
He sailed from England to Livorno in the company of Edward Pococke ; after a brief visit to Rome, he arrived in Istanbul ( Constantinople ) around April 1638.
A 17th century Latin translation Philosophus Autodidactus ( published by Edward Pococke ) of the Arabic philosophical novel Hayy ibn Yaqzan by the 12th century Andalusian-Islamic philosopher and novelist Ibn Tufail ( known as " Abubacer " or " Ebn Tophail " in the West ) had an influence on John Locke's formulation of tabula rasa in An Essay Concerning Human Understanding.

Edward and baptised
She was baptised in the Chapel Royal of Kensington Palace on 27 July 1867 by Charles Thomas Longley, Archbishop of Canterbury, and her three godparents were Queen Victoria, the Prince of Wales ( later King Edward VII and May's father-in-law ), and Princess Augusta, the Duchess of Cambridge.
The future King Edward IV was born in Rouen on 28 April 1442 and immediately baptised privately in a small side chapel.
Prince Edward was baptised on 30 November 1767 ; his godparents were The Hereditary Prince of Brunswick-Lüneburg ( his paternal uncle by marriage, for whom The Earl of Hertford, Lord Chamberlain, stood proxy ), Duke Charles of Mecklenburg-Strelitz ( his maternal uncle, for whom The Earl of Huntingdon, Groom of the Stole, stood proxy ), The Hereditary Princess of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel ( his paternal aunt, who was represented by a proxy ) and The Landgravine of Hesse-Kassel ( his twice-paternal great-aunt, for whom The Duchess of Argyll, Lady of the Bedchamber to The Queen, stood proxy ).
Gerrard Winstanley's early life is broadly unknown, however it is known that he was baptised in 1609 in the parish of Wigan, then part of the West Derby hundred of Lancashire, and that he was the son of an Edward Winstanley, mercer.
Almeric de St Amand of this family was one of the godfathers of King Edward I, who was baptised in 1239.
His parents later returned to Jamaica when Edward was only three months old, and baptised their son in Kingston's Anglican Parish Church on December 5, 1930.
The young prince was baptised Edward Augustus, at Norfolk House, by The Bishop of Oxford, Thomas Secker, and his godparents were his great-uncle The King in Prussia ( for whom The Duke of Queensberry stood proxy ), The Duke of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel ( who was represented by Lord Carnarvon ), and his maternal aunt The Duchess of Saxe-Weissenfels ( for whom Lady Charlotte Edwin, a daughter of the late 4th Duke of Hamilton, stood proxy ).
He lived in Quebec House-many streets and buildings are named after him and St Mary's contains not only the font in which he was baptised but also a memorial window to him by Edward Burne-Jones.
He was baptised with the name of Edward Adolphus Seymour, but legally changed it to Edward Adolphus St. Maur.
Additionally, his great-grandson David Peter Seely, 4th Baron Mottistone, who was baptised with Winston Churchill and the then Prince of Wales ( subsequently Edward VIII ) as his godparents, was the Deputy Lieutenant for Lincolnshire, Lord Lieutenant of the Isle of Wight and its last Governor.
His eldest son from his second marriage, David Peter Seely, 4th Baron Mottistone, was the last Governor of the Isle of Wight ; he was baptised with Winston Churchill and the then Duke of Cornwall ( subsequently Edward VIII, and then later HRH Duke of Windsor ) as his godparents.
Edward the Confessor ( circa 1004 66 ) was born in Islip and tradition holds that he was baptised in a church here.
He was baptised with Winston Churchill and the then Duke of Cornwall ( subsequently Edward VIII, and then later HRH Duke of Windsor ) as his godparents.
Richard James Wyatt ( baptised 6 June 1795 at St James Middlesex, son of Edward Wyatt the elder 1757-1833 and Anne Maddox ) was a sculptor born in London, England.

Edward and 8
Accompanied by `` Master Greene our solicitor '' ( Thomas Greene of the Middle Temple, Shakespeare's `` cousin '' ), Quiney tried to consult Sir Edward Coke, attorney general, and gave money to a clerk and a doorkeeper `` that we might have access to their master for his counsel butt colde nott have him att Leasure by the reason of thees trobles '' ( the Essex rising on February 8 ).
Aubrey's mention of it ( 2:67, and Bodleian MS Aubr. 8, F. 63 ) comes from this prolusion, through Christopher Milton or Edward Phillips.
On February 8, 2010, Edward Sazonov, Physical Activity Innovations LLC, was awarded the title of Bluetooth Innovator of the Year for 2009.
On 8 August 1356, the eldest son of King Edward III of England, crowned as the Prince of Wales but now known as Edward, the Black Prince, began a great chevauchée, conducting many scorched earth raids northwards from the English base in Aquitaine, in an effort to bolster his troops in central France, as well as to raid and ravage the countryside.
* Edward Gibbon ( 18th century historian ) dismissed his testimony on the number of martyrs and impugned his honesty by referring to a passage in the abbreviated version of the Martyrs of Palestine attached to the Ecclesiastical History, book 8, chapter 2, in which Eusebius introduces his description of the martyrs of the Great Persecution under Diocletian with: " Wherefore we have decided to relate nothing concerning them except the things in which we can vindicate the Divine judgment.
Before the Act was passed, on February 8, 1914 The New York Times published an article entitled " Negro Cocaine ' Fiends ' Are New Southern Menace: Murder and Insanity Increasing Among Lower-Class Blacks " by Edward Huntington Williams which reported that Southern sheriffs had increased the caliber of their weapons from. 32 to. 38 to bring down Negroes under the effect of cocaine.
Carson, Edward Beale, and a Native American left on the night of December 8 for San Diego, away.
The Kansas City Repertory Theatre, the metropolitan area's top professional theatre company and the Starlight Theatre, 8, 105-seat outdoor theatre designed by Edward Delk are a popular theatre company and theatre respectively.
The idea that courts could nullify statutes originated in England with Chief Justice Edward Coke's 1610 opinion in Dr. Bonham ’ s Case, 8 Co. Rep. 107a.
On 12 October 1943, the " NBC Blue " radio network was sold to candy magnate Edward J. Noble for $ 8, 000, 000, and renamed " The Blue Network, Inc ".
* January 8 Edward Stanley Kellogg, 16th Governor of American Samoa ( b. 1870 )
* March 8 Edward Calvin Kendall, American chemist, recipient of the Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine ( d. 1972 )
* January 8 Edward Pakenham, British general ( killed in battle ) ( b. 1778 )
* Edward Wright ( baptized October 8, 1561 ), English mathematician and cartographer
* July 8 Edward Wooster, English Connecticut pioneer ( b. 1622 )
It was unfinished at the time of his death, aged 85, at 4: 30 a. m., on 8 February 1998 at the King Edward VII Hospital for Officers in the City of Westminster, London.
* May 8 Edward Fox, English churchman ( b. 1496 )
In a second British act of aggression, Admiral Edward Boscawen fired on the French ship Alcide on June 8, 1755, capturing her and two troop ships.
* June 8 Edward, the Black Prince dies, becoming the first English Prince of Wales to not rule as king.
* June 8 Edward, the Black Prince, son of King Edward III of England ( b. 1330 )
* June 8 Eleanor of Woodstock, eldest daughter of King Edward II of England
* June 8 Edward the Confessor becomes King of England.
After serving a short spell in 1478 as Archdeacon of Leicester he was appointed Bishop of Ely by King Edward on 8 August 1479 and he was consecrated on 31 January 1479.

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