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3) John Aylmer, An Harborowe for Faithfull and Trewe Subjects, anaynst the late blowne Blaste, concerninge the Governmente of Wemen, wherin be confuted all such reasons as a stranger of late made in that behalfe, with a breife exhortation to OBEDIENCE (Strasborowe [Strasbourg], 1559) fol.
3) Stephen Gosson, Plays Confuted in Five Actions (London: 1582), D2r, E5v.
In the German law both the parents' and teachers' liability is based on the relatively assumed culpability of the person in charge with the supervision of the minor; the assumption can be confuted by proving that the responsible person has accomplished his/her supervising duty.
Stephen Gosson, Playes Confuted in Five Actions, The English Drama and Stage Under the Tudor and Stuart Princes, ed.
The civilized world bears little resemblance in its customs and manners to the civilized world of twenty centuries ago, and--this is the real point--nearly all the intervening changes have been either countenanced or confuted in an almost alternating rhythm of consensus by the priestly authority of the day.
Shahzad Ahmed also confuted the news items being published in various sections of press regarding deposition of Principal of University College of Engineering of Technology.
Summary: TEHRAN (FNA)- Iranian mission in Baghdad confuted some media reports that Iranian Armed Forces seized an Iraqi oil well located in Iran-Iraq common border.
Cankaya Presidential Palace and Prime Ministry confuted the statements of Abdullah Ocalan, head of PKK terrorist organization (currently in Imrali prison), who told his lawyers that "I extended non-conflict upon requests of President Gul and Prime Minister Erdogan".
Alford confuted the charge made in the May 1869 Temple Bar by Alfred Austin that Tennyson would not even rank as a third-rate poet because his epic was not a unified whole, only "exquisite insulated pictures.
For example, Stephen Gosson, in his second tract entitled Playes Confuted in Five Actions (1582) writes that plays lie about and distort reality: "Plays are no Images of trueth, because sometime they handle such thinges as never were, sometime they runne upon trueths, but make them seeme longer, or shorter, or greater, or lesse than they were, according as the Poet blowes them up with his quill, for aspiring heades; or minceth them smaller, for weaker stomakes" (D5-D5v).
58); the "common people" whose "rebuking of manners in that place is neyther lawfull nor conuenient, but to be held for a kinde of libelling and defaming" (Gosson, Plays Confuted D1r); and "the rude multitude" who "are moued with vnconstant motions, whereby manie-times they like of that which is most hurtful" (Munday D1r).