Buonaparte


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Buonaparte

(bwonaˈparte)
n
(Biography) the Italian spelling of Bonaparte

Bo•na•parte

(ˈboʊ nəˌpɑrt)

n.
1. Charles Louis Napoléon, Napoleon III.
2. François Charles Joseph, Napoleon II.
3. Jérôme, 1784–1860, king of Westphalia 1807 (brother of Napoleon I).
4. Joseph, 1768–1844, king of Naples 1806–08; king of Spain 1808–13 (brother of Napoleon I).
5. Louis, 1778–1846, king of Holland 1806–10 (brother of Napoleon I).
6. Lucien, 1775–1840, prince of Canino, a principality in Italy (brother of Napoleon I).
7. Napoléon, Napoleon I.
Italian, Buonaparte.
Bo`na•par′te•an, adj.
Mentioned in ?
References in classic literature ?
They have decided that Buonaparte has burnt his boats, and I believe that we are ready to burn ours.
Prussia has always declared that Buonaparte is invincible, and that all Europe is powerless before him.
Well, Prince, so Genoa and Lucca are now just family estates of the Buonapartes.
He knows there is such a place as the next town, for he goes there to statutes, and to the fair,--and he has heard of Lunnon, and the French, and Buonaparte, and of late years of America.
Napollione Buonaparte was born on the island of Corsica in 1769.
Confederation des Royaumes et Provinces d' Espagne contre Buonaparte, Nos.
C'est l'argument central du celebre libelle de Chateaubriand, De Buonaparte et des Bourbons (1804):
All the armies of Europe, Asia and Africa combined, with all the treasure of the earth (our own excepted) in their military chest; with a Buonaparte for a commander, could not by force, take a drink from the Ohio, or make a track on the Blue Ridge, in a trial of a thousand years.
Dad Alfonso came to Scotland from Italy, and one of his ancestors, Giovanni Buonaparte, founded the Bonaparte family after settling on Napoleon's home island of Corsica.
Leur commerce avait pris une certaine ampleur, et est demeure fameux pour la publication du pamphlet de Chateaubriand, de Buonaparte et des Bourbons, peu de temps avant la premiere chute de l'Aigle, ce qui situerait les Mame du cote des royalistes.
The letter praised Napoleon's 1798-1799 expulsion of the despotic Ottoman/Mameluk dynasty from Egypt, followed by his administrative, scientific, and cultural reforms there, which, combined, presented themselves as a highly desirable alternative to the evil political system at home under William Pitt, which made Southey remember the long extinguished spark of Pantisocracy: "Well, well Buonaparte is making a home for us in Syria, and we may perhaps enjoy freedom under the suns of the East, in a land flowing with milk and honey" (qtd.
Augustine de Buonaparte Emperor of the United States of Turtle Island, a member of the Absolute Dictator Party?