(“Charles the Wise”) 1337–81, king of France 1364–80.
Charles I (def 3).
known as Charles the Wise. 1337–80, king of France (1364–80) during the Hundred Years’ War
1500–58, Holy Roman Emperor (1519–56), king of Burgundy and the Netherlands (1506–55), and, as Charles I, king of Spain (1516–56): his reign saw the empire threatened by Francis I of France, the Turks, and the spread of Protestantism; abdicated
- Charles VIII
1470–98, king of France 1483–98 (son of Louis XI).
- Charles’s Wain
Big Dipper. noun another name for the Plough n. Old English Carles wægn, a star-group associated in medieval times with Charlemagne, but originally with the nearby bright star Arcturus, which is linked by folk etymology to Latin Arturus “Arthur.” Which places the seven-star asterism at the crux of the legendary association (or confusion) of Arthur […]
Ralph (Charles William Gordon) 1860–1937, Canadian novelist and clergyman. masc. proper name, little used in U.S. before 1980; in the top 100 names given to boys from 1992; apparently an alteration and appropriation of the surname Conner (13c.), representing Old English cunnere “examiner, inspector” (e.g. ale-conner (see con (n.2)).
- Charles wright
Charles, born 1935, U.S. poet. Frances or Fanny, 1795–1852, U.S. abolitionist and social reformer, born in Scotland. Frank Lloyd, 1867–1959, U.S. architect. James, 1927–80, U.S. poet and translator. Joseph (Wright of Derby) 1734–97, English painter. Joseph, 1855–1935, English philologist and lexicographer. Mary Kathryn (“Mickey”) born 1935, U.S. golfer. Orville [awr-vil] /ˈɔr vɪl/ (Show IPA), 1871–1948, […]