Marguerite de Navarre


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Related to Marguerite de Navarre: Catherine de Medici

Mar·gue·rite de Na·varre

 (mär′gə-rēt′ də nä-vär′)
References in classic literature ?
I asked her whether, like Marguerite de Navarre, she had their hearts embalmed and hung at her girdle.
Marguerite de Navarre a fait de cette ronbinsonnade une histoire exemplaire, dont le sens contraste vivement avec celui du Robinson Crusoe de Daniel Defoe.
Veritable "creuset d'une ecriture en devenir" (Sylvain Ledda 53), la sinuosite stylistique des textes fantaisistes et drolatiques (tels que Le Succube et La Grande Breteche) se traduit dans les jeux de voix et de perspectives qui animent la narration et le cadre temporel dans Autre etude de femme et Physiologie du mariage, tout en reprenant de maniere ludique certains themes et techniques de L'Heptameron de Marguerite de Navarre (Nicole Mozet 88, 91).
In addition to Christine de Pizan, the authors examined include Anne de France, Laura Cereta, Marguerite de Navarre and the Dames de la Roche.
The topics include the survival of customary justice and resistant to its displacement by the new Ordines Iudiciorum as evidence by francophone literature of the high middle ages, women as victims and criminals in the Siete Partidas, wardens and jailers in 14th-century southern France, equal opportunity vengeance in the Heptameron of Marguerite de Navarre, and some cozeners in Shakespeare's England.
Having lost faith in the religious authorities, the young woman insists that only Marguerite de Navarre could intervene to resolve the situation by asserting, "a elle seule je conterai mon affaire" (497).
As I will demonstrate, Maupassant achieves this effect through a series of ironic references to a much older tradition of literary framing, namely the frame-narrative as developed by Boccaccio, Chaucer and Marguerite de Navarre.
The third set of essays is useful for those wishing to use other texts by Marguerite de Navarre, such as her letters, poetry, and theatre, as well early manuscripts of the Heptameron and illustrated works by Marguerite.
Whether well-known or lesser-known figures, from humanist princess Marguerite de Navarre to the collector of literary and visual religious iconography Antoinette de Bourbon and the legendary Catherine de Medici, about whom there are seven articles, these women occupied strictly gendered and hierarchical overlapping public and private spaces and were effective within contentious political and social dynamics.
but also has to handle a wide array of authors and audiences, including aristocrats such as Marguerite de Navarre, humanists such as Olympia Morata, women from the mercantile classes such as Louise Labe, and courtesans, such as Tullia d'Aragona.
Chapter 4 highlights the relationships formed within the broader community including Michelangelo Buonarrotti and Marguerite de Navarre.