Synonyms for brulart or Related words with brulart

dominicis              crignis              intabolatura              gasparis              daverio              boisse              quinsac              frayssinet              maffre              minicis              benedictis              fossat              dipierro              bonardi              romedenne              vigneaux              cailleteau              miguet              caillot              monges              paravicini              taminiaux              lacapelle              cifre              montaut              manent              ombreval              pellizza              labatut              pillon              moulinet              bozzolo              carbonnel              castagnetti              niccoli              sevelinges              peyrou              vergier              veigy              willelmo              giacobbi              combas              badiali              barrau              massoni              genghini              lapoer              junca              poret              lecourt             

Examples of "brulart"
He was the son of Noel Brulart, Lord of Crosne 1557 and Isabeau Bourdin, lady Chapet (1589).
He was the son of Carloman Philogène Brulart, Comte de Sillery (ca. 1663–1727) and Mary-Louise Bigot.
He was son of Pierre Brulart, seigneur de Berny and Marie Cauchon, dame de Sillery et de Puisieux.!1s0x4cb89697759bda9d:0xc72b1c6acebbcb01!2m13!2m2!1i80!2i80!3m1!2i20!16m7!1b1!2m2!1m1!1e1!2m2!1m1!1e3!3m1!7e115!4s!5sVille+de+Qu%C3%A9bec+Monument+commemorant+Noel+Brulart+de+Sillery+-+Google+Search&imagekey=!1e1!2s
Louis Philogène Brulart, Marquis de Puysieulx (1727), Comte de Sillery (12 May 1702, Paris – 8 December 1770, Paris) was a French foreign minister.
Fabio Brulart de Sillery (25 October 1655, château de Pressigny – 20 November 1714, Paris) was a French churchman, bishop of Avranches and bishop of Soissons.
Noël Brûlart (or "Brulart") de Sillery (1577–1640) was a French diplomat who, upon renouncing the world and taking holy orders, provided from his fortune for the establishment of a mission in New France.
Only a few of Fabio Brulart de Sillery's writings survive, including some poems and dissertations, a harangue against James II of England, a catechism, and some other texts published by François Lamy in 1700 with some by Antoine Arnauld and Dominique Bouhours under the title "Réflexions sur l'éloquence".
Bellièvre was the son, nephew, and grandson of eminent men. Both of his grandfathers, Pomponne de Bellièvre and Nicolas Brulart de Sillery (1544–1624), served as Chancellor of France. His father, Nicolas de Bellièvre (1583–1650), was "Procureur général" and also "Président à mortier" of the Parlement and one of the thirty "Conseillers d'État" of France.
He went to Paris in 1725, studying under and François Lemoyne, on whose recommendation he was taken to Naples by the vicomte de Puysieux, Louis Philogène Brulart, Marquis de Puysieulx and Comte de Sillery. In 1735 he was in Rome, painting the portraits of Pope Clement XII and several cardinals. Three years later he accompanied Lord Duncannon to Constantinople.
A monument to Noël Brulart de Sillery, consisting of a pedestal and bust, stands on Avenue Chanoine-Morel next to the Community Centre named after him. Erected in 1956, the monument was created by artist René Thibault, based on a concept by architect Édouard Fiset.
In 1712 La Force was a founder and the first patron of the Académie Nationale des Sciences, Belles–Lettres et Arts de Bordeaux. He became a member of the Académie française in 1715, replacing Fabio Brulart de Sillery. He was elected to seat 7 of the Académie on 19 January 1715 and was received by Abbot Jean d'Estrées on 28 January 1715.
Angélique Faure was born in Paris, at the beginning of the seventeenth century; her parents were Guichard Faure and Madeleine Brulart de Sillery. She was the niece of Noël Brûlart de Sillery, who, in 1632, donated twelve thousand pounds to fund the foundation of St. Joseph Mission in New France (Canada), as a settlement for indigenous converts to Catholicism. The mission would eventually be named Sillery, in memory of his generosity.
Christophe de Cabral bridged internal parts of the Castle and extended the stables opening and who recaptured the town of Mende in the wars with the Huguenot. Cabral bequeathed the Castle to Tallaru Chalmazel who sold it to dame Françoise Simiane de Moucha, widow of the powerful Lord Brulart, Earl of Ronures and she in turn gave it to Jean-Alexis de Provencheres on 23 August 1703 whose family own the site to this day.
Peer of France and cavalry officer, Charles-Philippe d’Albert de Luynes married Marie Brulart in 1732; she was the widow of the marquis de Charost, and became lady-in-waiting to the Queen Maria Leszczyńska. He was part of the intimate group that she called her "gentlefolk" ("honnêtes gens"). He wrote a journal of historic events and facts about the court, a work which has no pretention of literary merit, but is precious as a document for the study of the aristocratic society of his time.
All the editions of the Histoire include, as an appendix, a short collection of poems called "Les muses de la Nouvelle-France," which were also published separately. Lescarbot dedicated the book to Brulart de Sillery. Like his contemporary François de Malherbe, Lescarbot tended to write poetry as an occasional diversion and a means of pleasing the elite to acquire patronage. He had a feeling for nature and a keen sensibility, and sometimes found agreeable rhythms and images; but his verse is considered clumsy and hastily wrought.
By the end of 1594, certain League members still worked against Henry across the country, but all relied on Spain's support. In January 1595, the king declared war on Spain to show Catholics that Spain was using religion as a cover for an attack on the French state—and to show Protestants that his conversion had not made him a puppet of Spain. Also, he hoped to take the war to Spain and make territorial gain. The conflict mostly consisted of military action aimed at League members, such as the Battle of Fontaine-Française, though the Spanish launched a concerted offensive in 1595, taking Doullens, Cambrai and Le Catelet and in the spring of 1596 capturing Calais by April. Following the Spanish capture of Amiens in March 1597 the French crown laid siege until its surrender in September. With that victory Henry's concerns then turned to the situation in Brittany where he promulgated the Edict of Nantes and sent Bellièvre and Brulart de Sillery to negotiate a peace with Spain. The war was drawn to an official close after the Edict of Nantes, with the Peace of Vervins in May 1598.