Jean De

Some articles on de, jean de, des, jean:

List Of Bishops Of Grenoble
... II 1148–1150 Nöel 1150–1151 Othmar de Sassenage 1151–1163 Geoffroy 1164–1220 Jean de Sassenage 1220–1221 Guillaume I 1221–1223 Pierre ... later bishop of Nice) 1427–1450 Aymon II de Chissé 1450–1476 Siboud Alleman de Séchilienne 1476–1482 Laurent Alleman I de Laval 1482–1484 Jost von Silenen 1484–1518 ... François du Pléard (also named du Fléhard) 1607–1619 Jean de La Croix de Chevrières 1619–1620 Alphonse de La Croix de Chevrières 1620–166 ...
Archbishops Of Besançon - Bishops - 1300–1500
1302–1311 Hugues de Chalon (also prince-bishop of Liège) 1312–1333 Vital de Maignaut 1333–1355 Hugues de Vienne 1355–1361 Jean de Vienne 1361–1362 Louis de Montbéliard ...
Charles Carrington - Selected Publications
... Memoirs of Private Flagellation (1899) by Anonymous (Paris, Librairie des Bibliophiles Français et Étrangers) ... (1899) by Anonymous (generally attributed to Jean de Villiot, aka Hugues Rebell) ... Also published in French as La Flagellation des femmes en Allemagne (1901) ...
Cayetana - Synonyms
... Prieto blanco, Jaenes, Jaina, Jarime, Jean de Castilla, Jean de Letur, Jean de Letur de Maratella, Jean Doradillo, Jean Dore, Jean Prieto, Machuenco, Maizancho ...
Château De Lugny - History
... – the House of Lugny – whose motto was « N’est oyseau de bon nid qui n’a plume de Lugny » ... in the middle of the 16th century with Jean de Lugny and the estate therefore passed successively, through the hands of three families ... House of Chabot 1558 Françoise de Lugny, lady of Lugny, daughter and heir of Jean de Lugny married François Chabot House of Saulx 1579 Catherine Chabot, lady of Lugny, daughter ...

Famous quotes by jean de:

    It is fortunate to be of high birth, but it is no less so to be of such character that people do not care to know whether you are or are not.
    Jean De La Bruyère (1645–1696)

    The town is divided into various groups, which form so many little states, each with its own laws and customs, its jargon and its jokes. While the association holds and the fashion lasts, they admit nothing well said or well done except by one of themselves, and they are incapable of appeciating anything from another source, to the point of despising those who are not initiated into their mysteries.
    Jean De La Bruyère (1645–1696)