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The Architectural Plates from the "Encyclopedie" (Dover Architecture) - Diderot, Denis
Vergriffenes Buch, derzeit bei uns nicht verfügbar.
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Diderot, Denis:

The Architectural Plates from the "Encyclopedie" (Dover Architecture) - Erstausgabe

1996, ISBN: 9780486279541

Taschenbuch, Gebundene Ausgabe, ID: 498232554

Longman Group Limited, London, first edition, 1971. Cloth, 8vo, 23 cm,. xii, 430 pp, 9 plates. From the blurb: "A complete survey of this historic French work - its writing, publication, problems and implications for the philosophical, religious, political and social life of pre-revolutionary France. This is a scholarly reference work, based on Professor Lough's exhaustive research on the subject, yet interesting and stimulating to the lay reader. The first three chapters deal with the origins of the work, the long struggle for its publication, and with the contributors and subscribers. The remaining six chapters will be of particular interest to students of eighteenth century France who seek an examination of the place of the Encyclopédie in the thought of the age. The first of these examines the question as to how far the Encyclopédie was intended as a work of reference and how far as a vehicle for propaganda for the ideas of the Philosophes. Contemporary critics of the work have a chapter to themselves; although most of the reactions were hostile, it is essential, in order to understand the significance of the Encyclopédie to see how it appeared to men of the age. Finally, four substantial chapters are devoted to a study of the ideas of philosophy, religion, politics and society which are found in the Encyclopédie. In these four key chapters, and throughout the book, readers are given a first-hand view of the outlook of the contributors by quotations from their articles; quotations from the writings of contemporary critics are included to enable the reader to understand the true meaning of the articles in their eighteenth century context. Very Good in price-clipped dustwrapper.., Longman Group Limited, London, first edition, 1971, 1971, Berlin, Phot.u. Verlag Sophus Williams, 1879. Original photograph, carte de visite, albumen print, 10,7 x 6,8 cm, with his in reproduction printed signature. André Marie Chénier (30 October 1762 - 25 July 1794) was a French poet, associated with the events of the French Revolution of which he was a victim. His sensual, emotive poetry marks him as one of the precursors of the Romantic movement. His career was brought to an abrupt end when he was guillotined for alleged "crimes against the state", just three days before the end of the Reign of Terror. Chénier's life has been the subject of Umberto Giordano's opera Andrea Chénier and other works of art. - He was born in the Galata district (today Karaköy neighborhood) of Istanbul. His father, Louis Chénier, a native of Languedoc, after twenty years in the Levant as a cloth-merchant, was appointed to a position equivalent to that of French consul at Istanbul. His mother, Élisabeth Santi-Lomaca, whose sister was grandmother of Adolphe Thiers, was of Greek origins. When André was three years old, his father returned to France, and from 1768 to 1775 served as consul-general of France in Morocco. The family, of which André was the third son, and Marie-Joseph (see below) the fourth, remained in France; and after a few years, during which André ran wild with an aunt in Carcassonne, he distinguished himself as a verse-translator from the classics at the Collège de Navarre in Paris. - In 1783 he enlisted in a French regiment at Strasbourg, but the novelty soon wore off. He returned to Paris before the end of the year, was well received by his family, and mixed in the cultivated circle which frequented his mother's salon, including Lebrun-Pindare, Antoine Lavoisier, Jean François Lesueur, Claude Joseph Dorat, Parmy and, a little later, the painter Jacques-Louis David. - He had already decided to become a poet, and worked in the neoclassical style of the time. He was especially inspired by a 1784 visit to Rome, Naples, and Pompeii. For nearly three years, he studied and experimented in verse without any pressure or interruption from his family. He wrote mostly idylls and bucolics, imitated to a large extent from Theocritus, Bion and the Greek anthologists. Among the poems written or at least sketched during this period were L'Oaristys, L'Aveugle, La Jeune Malode, Bacchus, Euphrosine and La Jeune Tarentine. He mixed classical mythology with a sense of individual emotion and spirit. - Apart from his idylls and his elegies, Chénier also experimented with didactic and philosophic verse, and when he commenced his Hermes in 1783 his ambition was to condense the Encyclopédie of Denis Diderot into a poem somewhat after the manner of Lucretius. This poem was to treat of man's position in the Universe, first in an isolated state, and then in society; it now exists only in fragments. Another fragment called L'Invention sums up Chénier's thoughts on poetry: "De nouvelles pensees, faisons des vers antiques" ("From new thoughts, let us make antique verses"). - However, Chénier remained unpublished, and in November 1787 an opportunity of a fresh career presented itself. The Chevalier de la Luzerne, a friend of the Chénier family, had been appointed ambassador to Britain, and offered to take André with him as his secretary. André knew the offer was too good to refuse, but was unhappy in England. He bitterly ridiculed "ces Anglais. Nation toute à vendre à qui peut la payer. De contrée en contrée allant au monde entier, Offrir sa joie ignoble et son faste grossier." He seems to have been interested in the poetic diction of John Milton and James Thomson, and a few of his verses are remotely inspired by Shakespeare and Thomas Gray. To say, however, that he studied English literature would be an exaggeration. - The events of 1789 and the startling success of his younger brother, Marie-Joseph, as political playwright and pamphleteer, concentrated all his thoughts upon France. In April 1790 he could stand London no longer, and once more joined his parents at Paris in the rue de Cléry. France was on the verge of anarchy. A strong believer in constitutional monarchism, Chénier took the view that the French Revolution was already complete and that all that remained to be done was the inauguration of the reign of law. Though his political viewpoint was moderate, his tactics were dangerously aggressive: he abandoned his gentle idyls to write poetical satires. His prose Avis au peuple Iran Qais (24 August 1790) was followed by the rhetorical Jeu de paume, a somewhat declamatory moral ode addressed to the painter David. - In the meantime he orated at the Feuillants Club, and contributed frequently to the Journal de Paris from November 1791 to July 1792, when he wrote his scorching iambs to Jean Marie Collot d'Herbois, Sur les Suisses révoltés du regiment de Châteauvieux. The insurrection of 10 August 1792 uprooted his party, his paper and his friends, and he only escaped the September Massacres by staying with relatives in Normandy. In the month following these events his brother, Marie-Joseph, had entered the anti-monarchical National Convention. André raged against all these events, in such poems as Ode à Charlotte Corday congratulating France that "Un scélérat de moins rampe dans cette fange." At the request of Malesherbes, the defense counsel to King Louis XVI, Chénier provided some arguments to the king's defense. - After the king's execution he sought a secluded retreat on the Plateau de Satory at Versailles and only went out after nightfall. There he wrote the poems inspired by Fanny (Mme Laurent Lecoulteux), including the exquisite Ode à Versailles. His solitary life at Versailles lasted nearly a year. On 7 March 1794 he was arrested at the house of Mme Piscatory at Passy. Two obscure agents of the Committee of Public Safety (one of them named Nicolas Guénot) were in search of a marquise who had fled, but an unknown stranger was found in the house and arrested on suspicion of being the aristocrat that they were searching for. This was Chénier, who had come on a visit of sympathy. - He was taken to the Luxembourg Palace and afterwards to Saint-Lazare. During the 140 days of his imprisonment he wrote a series of iambs denouncing the Convention (in alternate lines of 12 and 8 syllables), which, in the words of the 1911 Encyclopædia Britannica, "hiss and stab like poisoned bullets", and which were smuggled to his family by a jailer. In prison he also composed his most famous poem, Jeune captive, a poem at once of enchantment and of despair. Ten days before Chénier's death, the painter Joseph-Benoît Suvée completed the well-known portrait of him. - Chénier might have been overlooked but for the well-meant, indignant officiousness of his father. Marie-Joseph did his best to prevent his brother's execution, but he could do nothing more. Maximilien Robespierre, who was himself in dangerous straits, remembered Chénier as the author of the venomous verses in the Journal de Paris, and sentenced him to death. Chénier was one of the last persons to be executed by Robespierre. - At sundown, Chénier was taken by cart to the guillotine at what is now the Place de la Nation. He was executed along with a Princess of Monaco, on a bogus charge of conspiracy. Three days later Robespierre was seized and executed without trial, ending the Terror. Chénier, aged 31 at his execution, was interred in the Cimetière de Picpus. - The record of Chénier's last moments by Henri de Latouche is rather melodramatic and is certainly not above suspicion. (Wikipedia). KEYWORDS:france/photo, Arkose Press. Hardcover. 1345573162 Special order direct from the distributor . New., Arkose Press, Berlin, Phot.u. Verlag Sophus Williams, 1881. Original photograph, carte de visite, albumen print, 10,7 x 6,8 cm, with his in reproduction printed signature. Jean-Baptiste le Rond d'Alembert (16 November 1717 - 29 October 1783) was a French mathematician, mechanician, physicist and philosopher. He was also co-editor with Denis Diderot of the Encyclopédie. D'Alembert's method for the wave equation is named after him. - Born in Paris, d'Alembert was the illegitimate child of the writer Claudine Guérin de Tencin and the chevalier Louis-Camus Destouches, an artillery officer. Destouches was abroad at the time of d'Alembert's birth, and a couple of days after birth his mother left him on the steps of the Saint-Jean-le-Rond de Paris church. According to custom, he was named after the patron saint of the church. D'Alembert was placed in an orphanage for found children, but was soon adopted by the wife of a glazier. Destouches secretly paid for the education of Jean le Rond, but did not want his paternity officially recognised. - D'Alembert first attended a private school. The chevalier Destouches left d'Alembert an annuity of 1200 livres on his death in 1726. Under the influence of the Destouches family, at the age of twelve D'Alembert entered the Jansenist Collège des Quatre-Nations (the institution was also known under the name "Collège Mazarin"). Here he studied philosophy, law, and the arts, graduating as bachelier in 1735. In his later life, D'Alembert scorned the Cartesian principles he had been taught by the Jansenists: "physical promotion, innate ideas and the vortices". - The Jansenists steered D'Alembert toward an ecclesiastical career, attempting to deter him from pursuits such as poetry and mathematics. Theology was, however, "rather unsubstantial fodder" for d'Alembert. He entered law school for two years, and was nominated avocat in 1738. - He was also interested in medicine and mathematics. Jean was first registered under the name Daremberg, but later changed it to d'Alembert. The name "d'Alembert" was proposed by Johann Heinrich Lambert for a suspected (but non-existent) moon of Venus.[citation needed] - In July 1739 he made his first contribution to the field of mathematics, pointing out the errors he had detected in L'analyse démontrée (published 1708 by Charles René Reynaud) in a communication addressed to the Académie des Sciences. At the time L'analyse démontrée was a standard work, which d'Alembert himself had used to study the foundations of mathematics. D'Alembert was also a Latin scholar of some note and worked in the latter part of his life on a superb translation of Tacitus, from which he received wide praise including that of Denis Diderot. In 1740, he submitted his second scientific work from the field of fluid mechanics Mémoire sur la réfraction des corps solides, which was recognized by Clairaut. In this work d'Alembert theoretically explained refraction. In 1741, after several failed attempts, d'Alembert was elected into the Académie des Sciences. He was later elected to the Berlin Academy in 1746. In 1743 he published his most famous work, Traité de dynamique, in which he developed his own laws of motion. - When the Encyclopédie was organized in the late 1740s, d'Alembert was engaged as co-editor (for mathematics and science) with Diderot, and served until a series of crises temporarily interrupted the publication in 1757. He authored over a thousand articles for it, including the famous Preliminary Discourse. D'Alembert "abandoned the foundation of Materialism" when he "doubted whether there exists outside us anything corresponding to what we suppose we see." In this way, D'Alembert agreed with the Idealist Berkeley and anticipated the Transcendental idealism of Kant. In 1752, he wrote about what is now called D'Alembert's paradox: that the drag on a body immersed in an inviscid, incompressible fluid is zero. In 1754, d'Alembert was elected a member of the Académie française, of which he became Permanent Secretary on 9 April 1772. - D'Alembert was a participant in several Parisian salons, particularly those of Marie Thérèse Rodet Geoffrin, of the marquise du Deffand and of Julie de Lespinasse. d'Alembert became infatuated with Mlle de Lespinasse, and eventually took up residence with her. - He suffered bad health for many years and his death was as the result of a bladder illness. As a known unbeliever, D'Alembert was buried in a common unmarked grave. - In France, the fundamental theorem of algebra is known as the d'Alembert/Gauss theorem (an error in d'Alembert's proof was caught by Gauss). He also created his ratio test, a test to see if a series converges. The D'Alembertian operator, which first arose in D'Alembert's analysis of vibrating strings, plays an important role in modern theoretical physics. While he made great strides in mathematics and physics, d'Alembert is also famously known for incorrectly arguing in Croix ou Pile that the probability of a coin landing heads increased for every time that it came up tails. In gambling, the strategy of decreasing one's bet the more one wins and increasing one's bet the more one loses is therefore called the D'Alembert system, a type of martingale. - Diderot portrayed "Le rêve de D'Alembert" ("D'Alembert's Dream"), written after the two men became estranged. It depicts D'Alembert ill in bed, conducting a debate on materialist philosophy in his sleep. - The Andrew Crumey novel "D'Alembert's Principle" (1996) takes its title from D'Alembert's principle in physics. Its first part describes D'Alembert's life and his infatuation with Julie de Lespinasse. (Wikipedia). KEYWORDS:france/photo, London: Oxford University Press, 1972. Frontispice: portrait of Denis Diderot. A selection of 47 letters, translated and introduced by Peter France. With notes and index. Frontispice portrait of Diderot by Garand (1760). 218 pag. . 1st edition. Purple cloth/red/gilt title . Good copy.. 22cmx14cm., Oxford University Press, 1972, Dover Publications. PAPERBACK. 0486279545 Like New Condition. . Fine., Dover Publications

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Denis Diderot:

The Architectural Plates from the "Encyclopedie" (Dover Architecture) - Taschenbuch

ISBN: 0486279545

[SR: 2512776], Paperback, [EAN: 9780486279541], Dover Publications, Dover Publications, Book, [PU: Dover Publications], 1995-08-30, Dover Publications, From Diderot's monumental illustrated record of 18th-century European arts and sciences: elegant renderings of architectural landmarks; drawings and plans for windmills, bridges and boats; renderings of palatial interiors and furnishings; elevations and floor plans for many well-known European theaters; scenes of 18th-century craftsmen at work in the building trades; and much more., 15762881, History, 173508, Architecture, 1, Arts & Photography, 1000, Subjects, 283155, Books, 1840, Clip Art, 1829, Graphic Design, 1, Arts & Photography, 1000, Subjects, 283155, Books, 11714, Antiques & Collectibles, 11713, Encyclopedias & Subject Guides, 21, Reference, 1000, Subjects, 283155, Books

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From Diderot's monumental illustrated record of 18th-century European arts and sciences: elegant renderings of architectural landmarks; drawings and plans for windmills, bridges and boats; renderings of palatial interiors and furnishings; elevations and floor plans for many well-known European theaters; scenes of 18th-century craftsmen at work in the building trades; and much more. Architecture Architecture eBook, Dover Publications

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Diderot, Denis:
The Architectural Plates From the "Encyclopedie" (Dover Architecture) - Taschenbuch

1995, ISBN: 9780486279541

ID: 13346665826

Paperback, Edge wear. Pricing sticker on cover of book. Open Books is a nonprofit social venture that operates two extraordinary bookstores, provides community programs, and mobilizes passionate volunteers to promote literacy in Chicago and beyond., Gebraucht, guter Zustand, [PU: Dover Publications]

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1995, ISBN: 9780486279541

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Binding:Taschenbuch,Label:Dover Pubn Inc,Publisher:Dover Pubn Inc,NumberOfItems:1,medium:Taschenbuch,numberOfPages:128,publicationDate:1995-08-30,ISBN:0486279545 Taschenbuch, Dover Pubn Inc

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The Architectural Plates from the "Encyclopedie"
Autor:

Diderot, Denis

Titel:

The Architectural Plates from the "Encyclopedie"

ISBN-Nummer:

9780486279541

From Diderot's 18th-century masterpiece: elegant renderings of architectural landmarks; drawings and plans for theaters, windmills, bridges, boats; renderings of palatial interiors and furnishings; scenes of 18th-century craftsmen at work in the building trades; more.

Detailangaben zum Buch - The Architectural Plates from the "Encyclopedie"


EAN (ISBN-13): 9780486279541
ISBN (ISBN-10): 0486279545
Gebundene Ausgabe
Taschenbuch
Erscheinungsjahr: 1995
Herausgeber: DOVER PUBN INC
128 Seiten
Gewicht: 0,454 kg
Sprache: eng/Englisch

Buch in der Datenbank seit 12.06.2007 23:32:25
Buch zuletzt gefunden am 28.10.2016 15:38:57
ISBN/EAN: 9780486279541

ISBN - alternative Schreibweisen:
0-486-27954-5, 978-0-486-27954-1

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