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P. G. Wodehouse bibliography. At the outbreak of the Second World War, and while living in northern France, Wodehouse was captured by the Germans and was interned for over a year. After his release he was tricked into making five comic and apolitical broadcasts on German radio to the still neutral US. After vehement protests in Britain, Wodehouse never returned to his home country again, despite being cleared by an MI5 investigation. He moved to the US permanently in 1947 and took American citizenship in 1955.

He continued writing until his death in 1975.[6] Novels[edit] Wodehouse in 1930, aged 48 Cover of Wodehouse's first published novel, 1902 Initially in chronological order by UK publication date, even when the book was published first in the US or serialised in a magazine in advance of publication in book form. Short story collections[edit] In chronological order by UK publication date, even when the book was published first in the US or serialised in a magazine in advance of publication in book form. Plays[edit] Pope Felix IV. Pope Felix IV (died September 530) was Pope from 12 July 526 to his death in 530.[1] He came from Samnium, the son of one Castorius.

Following the death of Pope John I at the hands of the Ostrogoth King Theodoric the Great, the papal voters gave in to the king's demands and chose Cardinal Felix as Pope. Felix's favor in the eyes of the king caused him to push for greater benefits for the Church. He was elected after a gap of nearly two months after the death of John I. During his reign, an Imperial edict was passed granting that cases against clergy should be dealt with by the Pope. He defined church teaching on grace and free will in response to a request of Faustus of Riez, in Gaul, on opposing Semi-Pelagianism.

Felix attempted to designate his own successor: Pope Boniface II. Felix built the Santi Cosma e Damiano in the Imperial forums. Note on numbering[edit] When regnal numbering of the Popes began to be used, Antipope Felix II was counted as one of the Popes of that name. The book of the popes (Liber pontificalis) : Loomis, Louise Ropes, 1874-1958, tr. 9999-9996- Pontificorum Vitae\ - Operum Omnium Conspectus seu 'Index of available Writings' Gerald Durrell. Liber Pontificalis. The Liber Pontificalis (Latin for Book of the Popes) is a book of biographies of popes from Saint Peter until the 15th century.

The original publication of the Liber Pontificalis stopped with Pope Adrian II (867–872) or Pope Stephen V (885–891),[1] but it was later supplemented in a different style until Pope Eugene IV (1431–1447) and then Pope Pius II (1458–1464).[2] Although quoted virtually uncritically from the 8th to 18th century,[3] the Liber Pontificalis has undergone intense modern scholarly scrutiny as an "unofficial instrument of pontifical propaganda. "[1] The title Liber Pontificalis goes back to the 12th century, although it only became current in the 15th century, and the canonical title of the work since the edition of Duchesne in the 19th century. In the earliest extant manuscripts it is referred to as Liber episcopalis in quo continentur acta beatorum pontificum Urbis Romae, and later the Gesta or Chronica pontificum.[1] Authorship[edit] Content[edit] Extension[edit]

Lawrence Durrell. Lawrence George Durrell (/ˈdʊərəl, ˈdʌr-/;[1] 27 February 1912 – 7 November 1990) was an expatriate British novelist, poet, dramatist, and travel writer, though he resisted affiliation with Britain and preferred to be considered cosmopolitan. It has been posthumously suggested that Durrell never had British citizenship, though, more accurately, he became defined as a non-patrial in 1968, due to the amendment to the Commonwealth Immigrants Act 1962.[2] Hence, he was denied the right to enter or settle in Britain under new laws and had to apply for a visa for each entry. His most famous work is the tetralogy The Alexandria Quartet.

Life and work[edit] Durrell was born in Jalandhar, British India, the eldest son of Indian-born British colonials Louisa and Lawrence Samuel Durrell. His first school was St. In Corfu, Lawrence and Nancy lived together in bohemian style. In August 1937, Lawrence and Nancy travelled to the Villa Seurat (fr) in Paris to meet Henry Miller and Anaïs Nin. Pope Joan. Pope Joan is a woman who, according to popular legend, reigned as pope for a few years during the Middle Ages.

Her story first appeared in chronicles in the 13th century and subsequently spread widely through Europe. The story was widely believed for centuries, but modern scholars regard it as fictional.[1][2][3] Most versions of her story describe her as a talented and learned woman who disguised herself as a man, often at the behest of a lover. In the most common accounts, due to her abilities, she rose through the church hierarchy and was eventually elected pope. Her gender was revealed when she gave birth during a procession, and she died shortly after, either through murder or natural causes. Jean de Mailly's chronicle, written around 1250, contains the first mention of an unnamed female pope, and it inspired several more accounts over the next several years. Legend[edit] One version of the Chronicon gives an alternative fate for the female pope. Later development[edit] Fiction[edit] Anastasius Bibliothecarius. Anastasius Bibliothecarius or Anastasius the Librarian (c. 810 – c. 878) was bibliothecarius (literally "librarian") and chief archivist of the Church of Rome and also briefly an Antipope.[1] Family and education[edit] He was a nephew of Bishop Arsenius of Orte, who executed important commissions as Papal legate.

Anastasius learned the Greek language from Eastern Roman monks and obtained an unusual education for his era, such that he appears to be the most learned ecclesiastic of Rome in the barbaric period of the 9th century. Abbot of Santa Maria and secretary of Nicholas I[edit] During the pontificate of Pope Nicholas I (858–867) Anastasius was abbot of Santa Maria in Trastevere on the farther side of the Tiber. Among other matters, he was employed by the pope as secretary and he has been shown by Ernst Perels to be the 'ghost-writer' behind much papal official correspondence of these years. Head of the Lateran archives[edit] Envoy to Constantinople[edit] Continued influence[edit] Jean de Mailly. Jean Pierier of Mailly, called Jean de Mailly, was a Dominican chronicler working in Metz in the mid-13th century.

In his Latin chronicle of the Diocese of Metz, Chronica universalis Mettensis,[1] the fable of Pope Joan first appears in written form.[2] He is also the compiler of the Abbreviatio in gestis sanctorum, a collection of legends about the saints which is an important forerunner of the Golden Legend. Notes[edit] Editions[edit] Jean de Mailly, Abbreviatio in gestis et miraculis sanctorum. Supplementum hagiographicum. Ed. Aaron Swartz. Aaron Hillel Swartz (November 8, 1986 – January 11, 2013) was an American computer programmer, entrepreneur, writer, political organizer and Internet hacktivist who was involved in the development of the web feed format RSS[3] and the Markdown publishing format,[4] the organization Creative Commons,[5] the website framework web.py[6] and the social news site, Reddit, in which he became a partner after its merger with his company, Infogami.

[i] He committed suicide while under federal indictment for data-theft, a prosecution that was characterized by his family as being "the product of a criminal-justice system rife with intimidation and prosecutorial overreach".[7] Swartz's work also focused on sociology, civic awareness and activism.[8][9] He helped launch the Progressive Change Campaign Committee in 2009 to learn more about effective online activism. Swartz declined a plea bargain under which he would have served six months in federal prison. Life and works[edit] W3C[edit] Markdown[edit]