Capet


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Capet

Hugh or Hugues. ?938--996 ad, king of France (987--96); founder of the Capetian dynasty.
References in periodicals archive ?
by Lucien Capet (Paris: Maurice Senart, 1915), Mitchell Collection, box 3, folder 1.
KING HENRY I GRANDFATHER TIMES 36; ALFRED THE GREAT TRACED BACK THROUGH 45 GENERATIONS; KING HENRY VII 3RD COUSIN, 15 TIMES REMOVED; HUGH CAPET 10TH CENTURY KING OF FRANCE; WILLIAM CONQUERER IS RELATED THROUGH 37 GENERATIONS; DEDICATION Roy pores over family documents
Por ultimo, no hay que subestimar los efectos del marco institucional y legal que se sobreponen a la efectividad de la politica fiscal, reclamados por Friedman (1973), Blinder y Solow (1974) y Capet (2004) en el contexto particular de la economia peruana.
Capet previously worked at Rio Hondo Community College in Whittier and Cerro Coso College in Ridgecrest, and he was involved in improving online course offerings at both those schools.
HISTORY MANUALS HAVE IT ALL WRONG: Louis XVI, renamed Louis Capet by his Jacobin enemies, was not guillotined on January 21, 1793.
See Giudice, Turrini and in 't Veld (2003) and Capet (2004) for recent surveys of the literature on non-Keynesian effects of fiscal consolidation.
Another way to see how the creaturely order that Paster discusses in chapter 3 implies the space of the state would be to read her fascinating discussion of the passional life of the wolf alongside the English juridical category of the capet lupinum, the outlaw or felon who may legally be killed.
Equally, while a reverent chapter of their Histoire de la societe francaise pendant la Revolution is devoted to the execution of Louis XVI, there is no mention of Marie-Antoinette's death, only a reproduction of a print from the Revolutions de Paris: "La veuve Capet au tribunal revolutionnaire," a print that the Goncourts dismiss as republican propaganda.
20) The title of the painting involves a monarchist conception of the origins of the French state, since it refers to the election of Hugues Capet in 987 as the first in a continuous line of French kings down to the French Revolution of 1789--in this conception of the French state, we are all Capetians now.
Seriacopi struggles to explain how Hugh Capet can describe Boniface as the vicar of Christ outraged at Anagni if, as later becomes apparent in Paradise, St.
Its publication was a few days after the execution of Louis Capet, and clearly uses and elaborates upon a rumor to suit the political purposes of that newspaper; the French King, murdered at night, in private, the perpetrators using all the cunning of a villain in a Gothic novel to keep their crime secret.