Charles d'Orléans

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Charles d'Orléans:

see Orléans, Charles, duc d'Orléans, Charles, duc d'
, 1391–1465, French prince and poet; nephew of King Charles VI. After the assassination of his father, Louis d'Orléans, he became (1407) titular head of the Armagnacs (see Armagnacs and Burgundians).
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Each of the four books on exhibit-Pasiphae-Song of Minos (The Cretans); The Poetry of Stephane Mallarme; Poems of Charles d'Orleans, and Jazz--reveals vastly different approaches to this medium, from manipulating white text on black pages (and vice versa) to making colorful cut-paper collages that he later used as stencils for the book.
Le second texte liminaire, "Un eclat sans fin pour mon amour" qui figure en fin de volume, est tout aussi important pour l'ensemble du livre: il s'agit d'une etude sur la melancolie telle quelle prend forme sous la plume de Charles d'Orleans, poete qui invoque souvent la "Merencolie" dans ses poemes.
Ardis Butterfield explores the idea of 'rough translation'--a term drawn from postcolonial discourse--in the French--English bilingualism of the French exile Charles d'Orleans, and the English authors Lydgate and Hoccleve.
Now four of these books - the celebrated Jazz (1947), Posies de Stphane Mallarm (1932), Pasipha, Chant de Minos (1944) and Pomes de Charles d'Orleans (1950) - are going on public show for the first time ever in the UK, at the Walker Art Gallery from next week.
The Poet's Notebook: The Personal Manuscript of Charles d'Orleans (Paris, BnF MS fr.
Charles d'Orleans lived in a great age of book-collecting in France.
Marie, Poesies de Charles d'Orleans, publiees avec l'autorisation de M.
In 'Courtly Gatherings and Poetic Games: "Coterie" Anthologies in the Late Middle Ages in France' Jane Taylor demonstrates persuasively from analysis of a group of manuscript verse anthologies associated with Charles d'Orleans and his circle that far from being loosely constructed 'miscellanies', such anthologies were carefully ordered compilations, put together by court poets for themselves and their own coteries of fellow poets.
As Charles d'Orleans put it, ``Gentle spring, in sunshine clad, well dost thy power display
En 1461 le Feu Dauphin, devenu le Roi de France Louis XI, sous le conseil de Charles d'Orleans et a l'occasion d'un voyage solennel a Meung, a elargi de prison le poete en rupture de ban Francois Villon, en depit de l'Eveque Inquisiteur, mais a la satisfaction du Quartier Latin et de la Basoche.
She further speculates that the so-called Corpus Master was employed by Charles d'Orleans during his captivity.
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