Chateaubriand

Definitions

  • WordNet 3.6
    • n Chateaubriand a very thick center cut of beef tenderloin
    • n Chateaubriand French statesman and writer; considered a precursor of the romantic movement in France (1768-1848)
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Usage

In literature:

Transformed a little, it did wonderful things in the hands of Rousseau and Goethe and Chateaubriand and Byron.
"A History of the French Novel, Vol. 1" by George Saintsbury
Now Chateaubriand, in his journal "Le Conservateur," welcomed him as "Un enfant sublime.
"A History of the Nineteenth Century, Year by Year" by Edwin Emerson
Napoleon demanded why the name of Chateaubriand had been omitted from the list, as it was.
"The Life of Napoleon Bonaparte" by William Milligan Sloane
Chateaubriand, Rene de, 16.
"Materials and Methods of Fiction" by Clayton Hamilton
Of these chateaux one was the home of Chateaubriand.
"Memoirs of Life and Literature" by W. H. Mallock
I have bought Sainte-Beuve's Chateaubriand and am immensely delighted with the critic.
"The Works of Robert Louis Stevenson - Swanston Edition Vol. 23 (of 25)" by Robert Louis Stevenson
Chateaubriand took a copy when the papal archives were at Paris, and projected a work on the events with which they are concerned.
"The History of Freedom" by John Emerich Edward Dalberg-Acton
A "Pandemonium" is also found in Tasso, Milton, and Chateaubriand.
"Devil Stories" by Various
Chateaubriand, as everybody knows, adopted Micetto, the grey favourite of Leo XII.
"Dog Stories from the "Spectator"" by Various
Cujas, the object of Chateaubriand's special admiration, used to write lying flat on his breast, with his books spread about him.
"Methods of Authors" by Hugo Erichsen
Chateaubriand, quotation from, 9.
"Marie Antoinette and the Downfall of Royalty" by Imbert de Saint-Amand
Like Chateaubriand, he affected little feathery side whiskers.
"The Revolt of the Angels" by Anatole France
Chateaubriand, his "Atala" and "Rene," 206.
"Reminiscences, 1819-1899" by Julia Ward Howe
Even Chateaubriand's wife, who was an invalid and with whom he spent every evening, encouraged his friendship with Mme.
"Women of Modern France (Illustrated)" by Hugo Paul Thieme (1870-1940)
Of this period the two dominant names are beyond question those of Chateaubriand and of Madame de Stael.
"A Short History of French Literature" by George Saintsbury
There Annandale wanted to order a chateaubriand.
"The Perfume of Eros: A Fifth Avenue Incident" by Edgar Saltus
Turning the corner of the Place Chateaubriand, I ran against a man.
"Her Royal Highness Woman" by Max O'Rell
From the windows of the house could be seen the tomb of Chateaubriand, which is on a little island in the harbor.
"Zigzag Journeys in Europe" by Hezekiah Butterworth
Chateaubriand, who was in Paris at the time, showed his courage and independence by immediately resigning his post.
"Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Edition, Volume 5, Slice 8" by Various
In the first place, he has been grossly imposed upon concerning Chateaubriand.
"Godey's Lady's Book, Vol. XLII., May 1851" by Various
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In poetry:

Or white lightning, seascapes of Chateaubriand
Shores the dramatic ocean beats upon,
Where the lone hero, gloomy on the wild strand
Sees friends and lovers and companions gone,
Hawk, gull, and heron flying.
"Lightning For Atmosphere" by Marya Zaturenska

In news:

Thomas Madrecki trained as a kitchen stagier at Noma and Le Chateaubriand in Copenhagen and Paris.
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In science:

JA acknowledges support from the Chateaubriand Fellowship.
Nonstationary Regime of Random Lasers
Shannon Research Assistantship at MIT and the Chateaubriand Fel lowship, held at the Institut Gaspard Monge of the Univerist´e Paris-Est.
Two-parameter Non-commutative Central Limit Theorem
The first author has been supported by the Chateaubriand scientific post-doctorate fellowships, Ministry of Science, French Government, 2007-2008.
Supertropical Polynomials and Resultants
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