John Barclay (January 28, 1582 — August 15, 1621) was a Scottish satirist and neo-Latin poet. Events 1077 - Walk to Canossa: The Excommunication of Henry IV Holy Roman Emperor is lifted Events 778 - The Battle of Roncevaux Pass, at which Roland is killed Scotland ( Gaelic: Alba) is a Country in northwest Europethat occupies the northern third of the island of Great Britain. Satire is often strictly defined as a literary genre or form; although in practice it is also found in the graphic and Performing arts In satire human The term New Latin or Neo-Latin is used to describe a form the Latin language used between the end of the Medieval Latin period (c A poet is a person who writes Poetry. Etymology From the Ancient greek: ποιέω, poieō: "I make or compose"
He was born in Pont-à-Mousson, Lorraine, France, where his father, William Barclay, held the chair of civil law. Pont-à-Mousson is a commune of northeastern France, in the Meurthe-et-Moselle département. Lorraine (Lothringen is one of the 26 régions of France. It is the only administrative region with two cities of equal importance Metz and Nancy This article is about the country For a topic outline on this subject see List of basic France topics. William Barclay (1546 - 1608 was a Scottish Jurist. Life He was born in Aberdeenshire in 1546 Civil law or Romano-Germanic law or Continental law is the predominant system of law in the world. His mother was a Frenchwoman of good family. Legal residents and citizens To be French according to the first article of the Constitution is to be a citizen of France regardless of one's origin race or religion ( His early education was obtained at the Jesuit College. While there, at the age of nineteen, he wrote a commentary on the Thebais of Statius. Publius Papinius Statius (ca 45-96 was a Roman Poet of the Silver Age of Latin literature, born in Naples, Italy. In 1603 he crossed with his father to London. London ( ˈlʌndən is the capital and largest urban area in the United Kingdom. Barclay had persistently maintained his Scottish nationality in his French surroundings, and probably found in James VI and I's accession an opportunity which he would not let slip. Scottish national identity is a term referring to the sense of national identity and common culture of Scottish people and is shared by a considerable majority James VI and I (19 June 1566 – 27 March 1625 was King of Scotland as James VI, and King of England and King of Ireland as James
He did not remain long in England, where he is supposed to have published the first part of his Euphormionis Satyricon against the Jesuits, for in 1605 when a second edition of that book appeared in Paris, he was there, having already spent some time in Angers, and being now the husband of a French girl, Louise Debonaire. England is a Country which is part of the United Kingdom. Its inhabitants account for more than 83% of the total UK population whilst its mainland The Society of Jesus ( Latin: Societas Iesu, SJ and SI or SJ, SI) is a Catholic religious order Paris (ˈpærɨs in English; in French) is the Capital of France and the country's largest city Angers is a city in the Maine-et-Loire department in northwestern France about 300 km south-west of Paris. He returned to London with his wife in 1606, and there published his Sylvae, a collection of Latin poems. In the following year the second part of the Satyricon appeared in Paris. Satyricon (or Satyrica) is a Latin work of fiction in a mixture of prose and poetry
In 1609 he edited the De Potestate Papae, an anti-papal treatise by his father, who had died in the preceding year, and in 1611 he issued an Apologia or "third part" of the Satyricon, in answer to the attacks of the Jesuits. Anti-clericalism is a historical movement that opposes Religious (generally Catholic institutional power and influence real or alleged in all aspects of public and political A treatise is a formal lengthy systematic Discourse on some subject A so-called "fourth part," with the title of Icon Animorum, describing the character and manners of the European nations, appeared in 1614. James VI is said to have been attracted by his scholarship, but particulars of this, or of his life in London generally, are not available. In 1616 he went to Rome, for some reason unexplained, and there resided till his death on the 15th of August 1621. Rome ( Roma ˈroma Roma is the capital city of Italy and Lazio, and is Italy's largest and most populous city with more than 2
He appears to have been on better terms with the Church and notably with Bellarmine; for in 1617 he issued, from a press at Cologne, a Paraeneis ad Sectarios, an attack on the position of Protestantism. Robert Bellarmine ( Roberto Francesco Romolo Cardinale Bellarmino) (4 October 1542 Montepulciano, Siena, Italy – 17 September 1621 A printing press is a mechanical device for applying pressure to an inked surface resting upon a medium (such as paper or cloth thereby transferring an image Protestantism refers to the forms of Christian faith and practice that originated in the 16th century Protestant Reformation. The literary effort of his closing years was his best-known work the Argenis, a political romance, resembling in certain respects the Arcadia of Sidney, and the Utopia of More, completed about a fortnight before his death, which has been said to have been hastened by poison. Argenis is a Book by John Barclay (1582-1621. It is a work of historical Allegory which tells the story of the religious conflict in France Arcadia or Arkadía ( Greek Αρκαδία is a region of Greece in the Peloponnesus. Utopia is a name for an ideal community taken from the title of a book written in 1516 by Sir Thomas More describing a fictional Island in the In the context of Biology, poisons are substances that can cause damage, Illness, or Death to Organisms usually by