Budaeus

(redirected from Guillaume Bude)

Budaeus:

see Budé, GuillaumeBudé, Guillaume
, 1467–1540, French humanist, b. Paris. Budé, known also by the Latinized form of his name, Budaeus, was a towering figure of the Renaissance. He was secretary to Louis XII, coming to power and prestige under Francis I.
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La correspondance de Guillaume Bude et Juan Luis Vives.
Coube as Eclogae eoloearem o nome de Pontano na galeria de notaveis desta eoleecao, onde ja eonstam Leo Battista Alberti, Guillaume Bude e Petrarea, para so eitar alguns.
Y como muestra Silvia Torres Castilleja predica con el ejemplo: ha conseguido la medalla Guillaume Bude, del College de France, el Premio Universidad Nacional en el area de Ciencias Exactas y el Premio Nacional de Ciencias y Artes 2007.
College London) studies lives and practice of the biographers of Guillaume Bude, Faur de Pibrac, and Pierre de la Ramee, among other well-known French writers and thinkers who lived between 1540 and 1630.
Janier's annotated list of identifiable source material is extensive and includes Old and New Testament authors; Greek, Latin, and Christian classics; and a host of modern French writers ranging from Guillaume Bude, Laurent Joubert, and Jean Bodin to Bonaventure des Periers, Francois de Belleforest, and Estienne Pasquier.
Recognized as France's most eminent early humanist, Guillaume Bude (1468-1540), whose indefatigable efforts led to the establishment of the College des Lecteurs Royaux in 1530, stood at the forefront of the application of new philological methods to problems of ancient learning.
Those written by Guillaume Bude and Claude de Seyssel for the young Francois I are well known.
Alan Steward in "Humanity at a Price: Erasmus, Bude, and the Poverty of Philology," looks at Erasmus's correspondence with Guillaume Bude as a negotiation between the claim that humanism was "beyond bodily concerns" and the realization of its "being essentially carnal in its orientation" (p.
Taylor pursues the early life of Le Picart to 1533 in tandem with educational, political, and religious developments in Paris, including the connection between Le Picart and his second cousin, the influential humanist Guillaume Bude.
Guillaume Bude and His Books," PBSA 91 (1997); and Kevin Sharpe, Reading Revolution: The Politics of Reading in Early Modern Europe (New Haven: Yale University Press, 2000).
Chapter 4 deals with the French humanist Guillaume Bude.
Comical, burlesque, and caricaturish, it is a work inspired by folklore and the popular festivals of Carnival; Gargantua and Pantagruel are also a sum, the sum of all knowledge of the Humanism invented by Erasmus and Guillaume Bude.