Pierre Jean de
[pyer zhahn duh] /pyɛr ʒɑ̃ də/ (Show IPA), 1780–1857, French poet.
He did not wait for my answer, but rising, left the room, humming as he went some gay strain of beranger’s.
The Professor (AKA Charlotte Bronte) Currer Bell
beranger has employed them in most of his songs, and Moore in many of his.
Thomas Davis, Selections from his Prose and Poetry Thomas Davis
He remembered beranger’s charming verses, “I am of the people as well, my love!”
A Romance of Youth, Complete Francois Coppee
beranger has devoted a witty stanza to that year of madness.
Blackwood’s Edinburgh Magazine, Volume 64, No. 397, November 1848 Various
Imitating his rival, Alcide Jolivet had used a merry refrain of beranger.
Michael Strogoff Jules Verne
It was a book of French songs—beranger’s and others less notable.
The Lane That Had No Turning, Complete Gilbert Parker
At the present day, everybody wishes to be reckoned among the lunatics of beranger.
What is Property? P. J. Proudhon
beranger, as far as age will permit him, is a stern republican.
Harper’s New Monthly Magazine, Vol. 1. No 1, June 1850 Various
His three great admirations were Napoleon, Bolivar, and beranger.
Bureaucracy Honore de Balzac
Don’t sing those songs of beranger at table; and don’t get fuddled.
Rise and Fall of Cesar Birotteau Honore de Balzac
Pierre Jean de (pjɛr ʒɑ̃ də). 1780–1857, French lyric and satirical poet
wearing eyeglasses. Contemporary Examples There is a bespectacled born-again waving his hands in the air. Sasha Grey on Her Secret ‘True Detective’ Cameo, ‘Open Windows,’ and the Duke Porn Star Backlash Marlow Stern March 11, 2014 I remember a small, bespectacled man with a kindly nature, more poet than professor. Inside New York’s New Four […]
wearing a wig. Contemporary Examples Someone like Alexander Nemorov might say that they are really portraits of bewigged heads about to roll. Let Them Eat Peanuts Blake Gopnik October 20, 2013 Eighteen bewigged barristers—some of the finest criminal lawyers in the country—were also in attendance. Did David Cameron Snub Obama for Tennis? Peter Jukes September […]
enchanting; charming; fascinating. to affect by witchcraft or magic; cast a spell over. to enchant; charm; fascinate: The painter bewitched the crowd with his latest work. to cause someone to be enchanted; cast a spell over someone: She lost her power to bewitch. Contemporary Examples For Summer turns out to be the bewitching villain in […]
a female given name, form of Beatrice. Contemporary Examples On Wednesday, Christie’s is auctioning John Currin’s famous 1991 painting ‘Bea Arthur Naked.’ ‘Bea Arthur Naked’ Could Sell for $2.5 Million William O’Connor May 13, 2013 It was at this point that Air France alerted the Bea and the first steps were taken to launch a […]