Comte

Comte (, ) is a title of Catalan, Occitan and French nobility. In the English language, the title is equivalent to count, a rank in several European nobilities. The corresponding rank in England is earl. A comte ranks below a marquis or margrave (the French have two equivalent words for the same title) and above a vicomte (viscomte in Catalan and Occitan, "viscount").

Other articles related to "comte":

Le Comte Ory
... Le comte Ory is an opéra written by Gioachino Rossini in 1828 ... short lyrical numbers and spoken dialogue, Le Comte Ory consists of "highly developed, even massive musical forms linked by accompanied recitative ...
Sharpe's Siege (TV Programme) - Plot Summary
... The Comte de Maquerre (Christian Brendel), a French nobleman, offers to raise a rebellion in Bordeaux against Napoleon ... in the region, but agrees that a brigade can be sent as a probe if the Comte can provide a secure base he offers a family castle, though he admits that it is ... The Comte is reunited with his sister (Amira Casar) and gravely ill mother ...
Louis Comte
... Louis Apollinaire Christien Emmanuel Comte "The King's Conjurer" (born Geneva, June 22, 1788 - Rueil, November 25, 1859), also known simply as Comte ... Comte owned a theater in the Passage Choiseul ...
Satish Chandra Mukherjee - The Positivist Background
... was a leading believer in the Religion of Humanity as founded by the Positivist Auguste Comte ...
Comte AC-8
... The Comte AC-8 was a 1930s Swiss six-seat light transport aircraft produced by Flugzeugbau A ... Comte ...

Famous quotes containing the word comte:

    Sleep is a reward for some, a punishment for others. For all, it is a sanction.
    Isidore Ducasse, Comte de Lautréamont (1846–70)

    Throughout my life, I have seen narrow-shouldered men, without a single exception, committing innumerable stupid acts, brutalizing their fellows and perverting souls by all means. They call the motive for their actions fame.
    Isidore Ducasse, Comte de Lautréamont (1846–1870)

    Throughout the centuries, man has considered himself beautiful.... I rather suppose that man only believes in his own beauty out of pride; that he is not really beautiful and he suspects this himself; for why does he look on the face of his fellow-man with such scorn?
    Isidore Ducasse, Comte de Lautréamont (1846–1870)