WorldCat Identities
Fri Mar 21 17:15:00 2014 UTClccn-n500150000.13A feast in exile : a novel of Saint-Germain /0.460.98Tuzuk-i Taimūrī63984707Timurn 5001500050469Aksak DemirAksak TimurAksak Timur, 1336-1405Amīr Taimūr GorgānīAmir TemurAmir Temur, 1336-1405Amir Temur, émir de TransoxianeAmir Temur Kuragon, 1336-1405Amīr TīmūrAmīr Tīmūr, 1336-1405Amir Timur Beg, 1336-1405Demir, AksakLenk TʻimurLenk, Timur, 1336-1405Taimoor GorganiTaimūrTaimūr, 1336-1405Taimūr, émir de TransoxianeTamarlan, 1336-1405TamberlainTamberlain, 1336-1405TamburlaineTamburlaine, 1336-1405Tamburlaine, 1336-1406TamerlanTamerlán, 1336-1405Tamerlan, émir de TransoxianeTamerlan, roi de TransoxianeTamerlan Timuridenreich, Amir 1336-1405Tamerlands, 1336-1405TamerlaneTamerlane, 1336-1405Tamerlane, émir de TransoxianeTamerlanoTamerlano, 1336-1405Tamerlano, émir de TransoxianeTammerlang 1336-1405Tamorlan 1336-1405Taymūr, 1336-1405Taymūr ibn Trāġāy Bahādir min qabīlaẗ Bārlās al-ūzbakiyyaẗTaymūr Link, 1336-1405Teǐmurlǎn 1336-1405TeĭmurlănġTeĭmurlănġ, 1336-1405TemirlenkTemurTëmür 1336-1405Temur Amir 1336-1405Tëmür Timuridenreich, Amir 1336-1405Timoer, 1336-1405TimourTimour, 1336-1405Timoûr-i-lènkTimoûr-i-lènk, 1336-1405Timour Lang 1336-1405Timour le Boiteux, émir de TransoxianeTimour le Boiteux, roi de TransoxianeTimour le Grand 1336-1405Timour-Leng, 1336-1405Timour Leng, émir de TransoxianeTimour Lenk 1336-1405Timour the Great 1336-1405TimurTīmūr, 1336-1405Timur-BecTimur-bec, empereur des Mogols et Tartares, 1336-1405Timur, émir de TransoxianeTīmūr-I Lang, 1336-1405Tīmūr-i Lang Timuridenreich, Amir 1336-1405Tīmūr Lang 1336-1405Timūr Lang, émir de TransoxianeTīmūr-Lang Timuridenreich, Amir 1336-1405Timur-lankTimur-lank, 1336-1405Timur-Leng Mongolenreich, Khan 1336-1405Timur-Leng Timuridenreich, Amir 1336-1405Timur-lenk, 1336-1405Timur, the GreatTimur, the Great, 1336-1405Timur Timuridenreich, Amir 1336-1405Tīmūr Timuridenreich, Chan 1336-1405Tīmūrlang 1336-1405Timurlank 1336-1405Timurlengs, 1336-1405TimurlenkTimurlenk, 1336-1405Timurs, 1336-1405Аксак Тимур, 1336-1405Амир Темур, 1336-1405Амир Темур Курагон, 1336-1405Амир Тимур, 1336-1405Тамерлан, 1336-1405Темур, 1336-1405Тимур, 1336-1405Тимур, Великий, 1336-1405‏تتيمور.تمورتيمورتيمور، 1336-1405チムールティムールlccn-n78088956Marlowe, Christopher1564-1593lccn-n50035066EdwardIIKing of England1284-1327fast-893057Dido (Legendary character)np-faust$approximately 1540Faust-approximately 1540lccn-n85019523Guise, Henriduc de1550-1588lccn-n50022308Rowe, Nicholas1674-1718lccn-n85055586González de Clavijo, Ruy-1412lccn-n79029745Poe, Edgar Allan1809-1849lccn-n78079521Ribner, Irvingedtfast-994788Leander (Greek mythology)Timur1336-1405HistoryBiographySourcesTimur,Faust,AsiaEdward--II,--King of England,Saint Bartholomew's Day (Massacre of, France : 1572)FranceDido (Legendary character)MaltaJewsGuise, Henri,--duc de,ConquerorsHistorical drama, EnglishEnglish drama (Tragedy)Verse drama, EnglishMongols--Kings and rulersTravelEuropeLiteratureDeathAsia, CentralEnglish dramaMongolsGreat BritainHero (Greek mythology)Leander (Greek mythology)RenaissanceEnglandReligionReligion in literatureIslamic civilizationEngland--LondonMarlowe, Christopher,MurderersGenghis Khan,Kublai Khan,Kings and rulers as literary charactersOccultism in literatureConquerors in literatureCivilization, MedievalGermanyMagiciansKings and rulersIndiaVampiresSaint-Germain,--comte de,Tunisia--Carthage (Extinct city)QueensLaw, MongolianDramaUzbekistan--Samarqand1336140515331540154215531569157715791582159015931595159716001601160216051606160716121613161416361639164716531657165816611664167516771678167916801681168716911702170317141717171917201722172317241725172617291730173117331735173617371739174417481750175317551757176017611767177017721776177817791780178117821783178417851787179017911792180018021808181118121813181418151816181718181820182118221824183018311834183518361837183818411842184318451851185518561859186018651868186918701871187318751876187918811882188418851886188718891890189118921893189418961897189819011905190819111912191319151917191819191920192319241925192619271928192919301931193219331934193519361937193819391940194119421943194419461947194819491950195119521954195519561957195819591960196119621963196419651966196719681969197019711972197319741975197619771978197919801981198219831984198519861987198819891990199119921993199419951996199719981999200020012002200320042005200620072008200920102011201220132014329748531737923DS23ocn696757521ocn258641558ocn762595752Kings and rulers24015ocn065346414file17810.88TimurInstitutes, political and military Davy ... the original Persian transcribed from a ms. in the possession of Dr. William Hunter ... and the whole work published with a preface, indexes, geographical notes, &c., &c., by Joseph WhiteBiography793ocn507945908file17830.66TimurInstitutes political and military Written originally in the Mogul language, by the Great Timour, improperly called Tamerlane; first tramslated into Persian by Abu Taulib Alhusseini; and thence into English, with marginal Notes, By Major Davy, Persian secretary to the Commander In Chief of the Bengal Forces from the year M DCC LXX TO M DCC LXXIII. And now Persian Secr. to the Governor General of Bengal. The original Persian transcribed from a MS. in the possession of Dr. William Hunter, physician extraordinary to the Queen, F.R. & A.S. and of the Royal Academy of Sciences at Paris; and the whole work published with a preface, indexes, geographical notes, &c. &c. By Joseph White, B.D. fellow of Wadham College, and Laudian professor of Arabic in the University of Oxford582ocn642450683file17830.56TimurInstitutes political and military written originally in the Mogul language, by the great Timour, improperly called Tamerlane ; first translated into Persian by Abu Taulib Alhusseini ; and thence into English, with marginal notes, by Major Davy, persian secretary to the commander in chief of the Bengal Forces From the Year MDCCLXX to MDCCLXXIII. And now persian secr. to the Governor General of Bengal. The Original Persian transcribed from a MS. in the Possession of Dr. William Hunter, Physician Extraordinary to the Queen, F.R. & A.S. and of the Royal Academy of Science at Paris ; and the whole work published with a preface, indexes, geographical notes, &c. &c. by Joseph White, B.D. Fellow of Wadham College, and Laudian Professor of Arabic in the University of Oxford414ocn722424652com17830.94TimurInstitutes political and military written originally in the Mogul language, by the great Timour ... first translated into Persian by Abu Taulib Alhusseini ; and thence into English, with marginal notes, by Major Davy ... and the whole work published with a preface, indexes, geographical notes, &c. &c. by Joseph White, B.D.355ocn061210252com18300.93TimurThe Mulfuzāt Timūry; or, Autobiographical memoirs of the Moghul emperor Timūr, written in the Jagtay Turky languageHistoryBiographyTranslated from a Persian translation (Malfūẓāt) made by Abū Ṭālib al-Ḥusaynī (fl. 1637) of a lost Chagatai original332ocn001073922book18920.79Adams, W. H. DavenportWarriors of the CrescentHistory236ocn019620315book19650.98TimurTuzuk-i TaimūrīHistory162ocn017663052book17800.93TimurA specimen of The civil and military institutes of Timour, or Tamerlane : a work written originally by that celebrated conqueror in the Mogul language, and since translated into Persian151ocn258292486book16360.47Ibn-ʻArabšāh, Aḥmad Ibn-MuḥammadʻAgāʼib al-maqdūr fī aḫbār Tīmūr = Ahmedis Arabsiadae vitae & rerum gestarum Timuri, qui vulgo Tamerlanes dicitur, historia152ocn015285493book19340.97TimurAvtobiografii︠a︡ Timura. Bogatyrskie skazanii︠a︡ o Chingis-Khane i Aksak-Temire. Perevod sti︠u︡rkskogo i dzhagataĭskogo i︠a︡zykov132ocn029713731book19920.98TimurAmir Temur ŭgitlari83ocn312163793book17870.84TimurInstituts politiques et militaires de Tamerlan, proprement appellé TimourBiography73ocn682539530com18900.86TimurTārīkh-i sulṭān-i mabrūr72ocn252402719book18590.76González de Clavijo, RuyNarrative of the embassy of Ruy Gonzalez de Clavijo to the court of Timour at Samarcand, A.D. 1403-6Biography62ocn682531421com18900.73Kaykāvūs ibn Iskandar ibn Qābūs, ʻUnṣur al-MaʻālīQābūs-nāmeh52ocn245983129book17810.47White, JosephEine Probe von den bürgerlichen und kriegerischen Grundsätzen des Timur oder Tamerlan : nebst einigen Beilagen41ocn257853799book17230.47Fassmann, David... Zwischen Dem weltberühmten grossen Tamerlan, ... Und Dem Grausamen Attila, König derer Hunnen,43ocn645373906book19630.79Brion, MarcelTamerlan43ocn246694404book19910.95TimurTemur TuzuklariHistorySourcesTranslated from a Persian translation (Malfūẓāt) made by Abū Ṭālib al-Ḥusaynī (fl. 1637) of a lost Chagatai original41ocn696757521book19720.47Yazdī, Šaraf-ad-Dīn ʻAlīẒafar-nāma ; Šaraf-ad-Dīn ʻAlī Yazdī. [ʻIṣām-ad-Dīn] Urunbaeva19177ocn000352345book19630.29Marlowe, ChristopherComplete playsDrama"Christopher Marlowe - a possible spy with a reputation for atheism who was murdered in mysterious circumstances - courted danger throughout his life. A sense of the dark forces operating in social and political relationships underlies his work. In Dr. Faustus, a man of great intellect and even greater ambition craves knowledge, and is prepared to sell his soul to the Devil to achieve it. Tamburlaine attempts to satisfy his desire for greatness through his domination over an ever-growing empire, while Edward II upsets the delicate balance of power in the land and plants the seed of his own murder. All the plays here show Marlowe's fascination with the tension between weak and strong, sacred and profane."--BOOK JACKET+-+7881895965151321ocn000794750book19640.47Marlowe, ChristopherTamburlaine the Great, parts 1 and 2DramaChristopher Marlowe (1564-93), a man of extreme passions and a playwright of immense talent, is the most important of Shakespeare's contemporaries. This edition offers his five major plays, which show the radicalism and vitality of his writing in the few years before his violent death. Tamburlaine Part One and Part Two deal with the rise to world prominence of the great Scythian shepherd-robber; The Jew of Malta is a drama of villainy and revenge; Edward II was to influence Shakespeare's Richard II. Doctor Faustus, perhaps the first drama taken from the medieval legend of a man who sells his soul to the devil, is here in both its A- and its B-text, showing the enormous and fascinating differences between the two. Under the General Editorship of Michael Cordner of the University of York, the texts of the plays have been newly edited and are presented with modernized spelling and punctuation. In addition, there is a scholarly introduction and detailed annotation+-+6282737465324131336ocn083426625com17020.81Rowe, NicholasTamerlane. A tragedyHistoryDrama12792ocn044956022file20010.25Poe, Edgar AllanTamerlanePoetry11581ocn049294445file19990.25Marlowe, ChristopherTamburlaine the great, in two partsDrama105530ocn007928490book15900.70Marlowe, ChristopherTamburlaine the GreatDramaTamburlaine the Great is the name of a play in two parts by Christopher Marlowe. It is loosely based on the life of the Central Asian emperor, Timur 'the lame'. Written in 1587 or 1588, the play is a milestone in Elizabethan public drama; it marks a turning away from the clumsy language and loose plotting of the earlier Tudor dramatists, and a new interest in fresh and vivid language, memorable action, and intellectual complexity. Along with Thomas Kyd's The Spanish Tragedy, it may be considered the first popular success of London's public stage. Marlowe, generally considered the greatest of t+-+718905462510485ocn000702733book19730.63Marlowe, ChristopherThe complete works of Christopher MarlowePoetryDrama+-+879545670588011ocn042009064book19280.47Lamb, HaroldTamerlane : the earth shakerHistoryBiography85011ocn064566873book20040.25Marozzi, JustinTamerlane : sword of Islam, conqueror of the worldHistoryBiography"Tamerlane (1336-1405) - the successor to Genghis Khan - ranks with Alexander the Great as one of the world's most celebrated conquerors. The details of his life are scarcely known in the West. The name "Tamerlane" is actually a corruption of "Temur the Lame," combining his Asian name with a reference to a crippling injury suffered in his youth. He was born in obscurity and poverty in Central Asia and spent his youth as a sheep stealer and petty thief. Yet by the time he was thirty, he had usurped control of his local tribe and soon transformed his fledgling army into a conquering horde." "Tamerland and his army blazed through Asia, razing cities, torturing captives, and massacring enemies. Many who dared defy him were decapitated, and towers of severed heads soon became chilling monuments to his power. Over the ruins of conquered Baghdad, Tamerlane had his soldiers erect a pyramid of 90,000 enemy heads. Sweeping through Central Asia, sacking, and then rebuilding cities, Tamerlane gradually imposed an iron rule and a refined culture over a vast territory - from Syria to India, from the Mediterranean to Siberia. Author Justin Marozzi traveled in the footsteps of this infamous and enigmatic conqueror, and he draws on his observations to reveal in detail the story of Tamerlane's vast empire."--BOOK JACKET+-+K0196315857616ocn018413853book19890.56Manz, Beatrice ForbesThe rise and rule of TamerlaneHistoryBiography+-+29615967053247113ocn000301922book19410.56Battenhouse, Roy WMarlowe's Tamburlaine : a study in Renaissance moral philosophy6839ocn057562955book20040.20Welsh, LouiseTamburlaine must dieHistoryFictionDetective and mystery storiesHistorical fictionIt's 1593 and London is a city on edge. Under threat from plague and war, it's a desperate place where strangers are unwelcome and severed heads grin from spikes on Tower Bridge. Playwright, poet and spy, Christopher Marlowe has three days to live. Three days in which he confronts dangerous government factions+-+77800469363246363ocn031754866book19900.19Nicolle, DavidThe Mongol warlords : Genghis Khan, Kublai Khan, Hülegü, TamerlaneHistoryMilitary history+-+42594651366212ocn002464119book19760.63Howe, JamesMarlowe, Tamburlaine, and magic6112ocn508338780com19840.35González de Clavijo, RuyEmbajada a Samarcanda vida y hazañas del gran Tamorlán"El gran Señor Tamurbec, habiendo muerto el Emperador, de Samarcanda y tomádose el Imperio, donde comenzó su señoría, según adelante oiréis, y habiendo después conquistado toda la tierra de Mogalia, que se contiene con este dicho Imperio y con tierra de la India menor: otrosí habiendo conquistado toda tierra e Imperio de Orazania, que es un gran señorío, y habiendo conquistado y metido so su señorío tierra de Tagiguinia, con tierra y señorío de una tierra, que es llamada Rey: y habiendo otrosí conquistado y puesto so su señorío toda la Persia y Media con el Imperio de Tauris y de Soltania: y otrosí habiendo conquistado tierra y señorío de Guilan con tierra de Darbante, y conquistado otrosí tierra de Armenia la menor y tierra de Arsinga y de Aseron y de Aunique, y puesto so su señorío el Imperio de Merdi y tierra de Curchistán, que se contiene en la dicha Armenia..."5405ocn000153651book19390.37Marlowe, ChristopherThe plays of Christopher MarloweDrama48811ocn063831419book19280.56González de Clavijo, RuyEmbassy to Tamerlane, 1403-1406Covering thousands of miles, Clavijo's epic journey began and ended in Cadiz taking in Rhodes, Constantinople, the Black Sea, and Central Asia+-+73467389364673ocn000369724book19510.56Marlowe, ChristopherTamburlaine, the GreatDrama46411ocn000202563book19600.53Marlowe, ChristopherTamburlaineDramaA new version of Marlowe's epic masterpiece of tyranny and ambition. Captivating, charismatic and chillingly calculating, Tamburlaine is a man to admire and to fear. Obsessed with elevating himself from his humble origins, he conquers lands and women with brutality and charm. With the throne of Persia behind him, and an eye on the East, he offers us a dark vision of our own secret ambitions and desires. Unrepentant, utterly convincing and disturbingly compelling, Marlowe's stark epic masterpiece is a mirror of our modern world from the distant past. This production forms part of Young Genius+-+24255484854515ocn047255310book20010.13Yarbro, Chelsea QuinnA feast in exile : a novel of Saint-GermainHistoryFictionFantasy fictionCount Saint-Germain, here known as Sanat Ji Mani, is caught in Tamerlane's invasion of India in the fourteenth century+-+0893237685+-+2961596705324Fri Mar 21 15:08:48 EDT 2014batch57776