Synonyms for copin or Related words with copin


Examples of "copin"
Paul Copin-Albancelli (1851–1939, real name Paul Joseph Copin) was a French journalist, nationalist and conspiracy author.
Fearing the ruin of the Christian West to a "New World Order" (whose strings were pulled by Jews and Freemasons), Copin-Albancelli up until his death denounced various Judeo-Masonic conspiracies which, according to him, infiltrated the political world. In his belief that various secret organizations were trying to establish a "globalist power", Copin-Albancelli exploited a myth found in the same period in the Protocol of the Elders of Zion. The scheme was widely used to try to prove the type of conspiracy of which Copin-Albancelli became the tireless exposer.
In 2010, Hugo Duminil-Copin and Stanislav Smirnov published the first rigorous proof of the fact that formula_15 for the hexagonal lattice.
Pierre-Yves Copin is a French former swimmer. He competed in the men's 4 × 200 metre freestyle relay at the 1972 Summer Olympics.
Henry Lyonnet, real name Alfred Copin, (1853 - 4 February 1933) was a French writer. He is mostly known for his studies on the history of theatre and specifically for his "Dictionnaire des comédiens français".
CSI5* Paris, France: Kürten and "API Largo" joined Marcus Ehning and "Copin van de Broy" in the pairs competition where they finished 3rd earning €5,000. "Vincente" picked up a further €3,450 for 3rd place in a 1m45-1m50 competition.
In response to the death of Little Saint Hugh of Lincoln, he imprisoned a Jew named Copin or Jopin and obtained a confession in return for a promise to save his life (a promise the king repudiated).
Copin-Albancelli was also one of the principal militant nationalists and royalists of Action Française. He collaborated on the "Revue d'Action Française" which became "L'Action française" edited by Charles Maurras. In parallel with these activities, Copin-Albancelli was also working with the "Revue Internationale des Sociétés Secrètes" (International Review of Secret Societies) of bishop Ernest Jouin, the famous detractor of freemasonry and whistleblower against alleged conspiracies linked to secret powers, he was also a member of the "Movement for the Defense of national traditions" (or "Entente nationale"), regrouping several royalists of the Action Française or independents.
The main façade has two towers. The southern tower is known as the 'clock tower'. The Renaissance retrochoir contains alabaster sculptures by Jusquin, Copin of Holland and Juan de Malinas. Particularly noteworthy is the Plateresque iron grillwork screen or reja in the wall behind the sepulchre of King Ordoño.
The nine-year-old Hugh disappeared on 31 July, and his body was discovered in a well on 29 August. A man called John of Lexington appears to have suggested that Jews were responsible. Hugh's friends apparently claimed that Copin (or Jopin), a local Jew, had imprisoned Hugh, during which time he tortured and eventually crucified him. It was said that the body had been thrown into the well after attempts to bury it failed, when the earth had expelled it. Copin was arrested and, under torture, confessed to killing the child. He later appears to have implicated the Jewish community as a whole. He was executed, and the story would have ended there were it not for a series of events that coincided with the child Hugh's disappearance.
After the death of Little Saint Hugh of Lincoln, there were a series of trials and executions of Jews. The case is mentioned by Chaucer, and thus has become well-known. The eight-year-old Hugh disappeared at Lincoln on 31 July 1255. His body was discovered on 29 August, covered with filth, in a pit or well belonging to a Jewish man named Copin or Koppin. On being promised by John of Lexington, a judge, who happened to be present, that his life should be spared, Copin is said to have confessed that the boy had been crucified by the Jews, who had assembled at Lincoln for that purpose. King Henry III, on reaching Lincoln at the beginning of October, refused to carry out the promise of John of Lexington, and had Copin executed and 91 of the Jews of Lincoln seized and sent up to London, where 18 of them were executed. The rest were pardoned at the intercession of the Franciscans (Jacobs, "Jewish Ideals", pp. 192–224). Within a few decades, Jews would be expelled from all of England in 1290 and not allowed to return until 1657.
Ernoul Caupain was a trouvère, probably active in the mid-thirteenth century. Two "pastourelles", a "chanson courtoise", and a religious poem have survived of his work, although one of the pastourelles has conflicting attributions in the two sources and probably is not his. His works are only transmitted in the trouvère chansonniers "M" and "T". Gustav Gröber suggested that he was the same person as the Copin who judged a "jeu parti" between members of the literary circle flourishing in and around Arras.
To celebrate its centennial in 1983, "la Croix-l’Événement" took on a newer, more attractive layout, added new sections and saw the arrival as editor in chief of Noël Copin. The readership continued to decline, but the new team led by Bruno Frappat, former editing director of "Le Monde" who arrived in January 1995, hopes to fight against this trend of general disaffectation with the press which is plaguing a large number of French newspapers. (A regular printing in 1998 would be of about 127,000 copies).
Groslier went on to organize the guilds to produce and sell Cambodian art through a worldwide network, enabling artists to gain an income and self-sufficiency. He also encouraged them to produce reproductions of traditional Khmer masterpieces as a way of satisfying foreign tourists' hunger for souvenirs, and thus discourage the foreigners from stealing the original artworks of the country. This arts program, according to Copin, served the interests of the colonial power, France; however, "it also served the interests of Cambodia, spotlighting the kingdom as a unique entity within the landscape of Indochina, and fostering an assemblage of a national cultural heritage that is today fundamental to Khmer identity."
Beyond the chapels of the ambulatory stands the Chapterhouse. First one passes through a fine portal by Diego Copin (1510) to the "Antesala", an old chapel of small size which serves as a kind of vestibule through which the Chapterhouse is entered; it has a marble floor, an "artesonado" (a coffered wooden ceiling with lacery of interlaced laths), by Francisco de Lara (1517), and a plateresque frieze by Juan de Borgoña. The Antesala is furnished with wardrobes or cabinets; the finer work on the left with Hellenistic decoration is by Gregorio Pardo (1551), and that on the right is by Gregorio López Durango (1780). The square portal leading from here to the Chapterhouse proper was executed in the so-called Cisneros style by Master Pablo and Bernardino Bonifacio de Tovar, combining Mudéjar features with Plateresque decoration, in 1510.
In mathematics, the connective constant is a numerical quantity associated with self-avoiding walks on a lattice. It is studied in connection with the notion of universality in two-dimensional statistical physics models. While the connective constant depends on the choice of lattice so itself is not universal (similarly to other lattice-dependent quantities such as the critical probability threshold for percolation), it is nonetheless an important quantity that appears in conjectures for universal laws. Furthermore, the mathematical techniques used to understand the connective constant, for example in the recent rigorous proof by Duminil-Copin and Smirnov that the connective constant of the hexagonal lattice has the precise value formula_1, may provide clues to a possible approach for attacking other important open problems in the study of self-avoiding walks, notably the conjecture that self-avoiding walks converge in the scaling limit to the Schramm–Loewner evolution.
The incident created an enormous scandal in both colonial Indochina and France itself, despite the fact that Malraux was, at that time, virtually unknown outside French literary circles. As Copin puts it, "the controversial court cases that ensued shook the colonial administration from Indochina to Paris." In July of the following year, Malraux was sentenced to three years and Chevasson to 18 months in prison. However, there were many irregularities in the conduct of the case by the prosecution. It created a “secret dossier,” withheld from the defense, with which it sought to demonize Malraux and Chevasson by their association with left-wing bohemians, whom it called "Bolsheviks," and by the fact of Clara's Jewish origins.
After a work appropriately devoted to developments in the doctrine concerning the Assumption of the Virgin Mary, a discovery at Stavronikita monastery on Mount Athos enabled him to edit eight unpublished homilies of St. John Chrysostom in 1957. In the same year he was appointed editor of "La Croix" and helped to ensure that newspaper's profile as a prominent French daily. In this position he was assisted by a future editor of the journal, Noel Copin (d.2007), who assisted him in his coverage of the Second Vatican Council. He also encouraged Jacques Duquesne in his coverage of the Algerian War of Independence. On retirement he pursued dialogue with the Orthodox Churches and published a work on KGB archives relative to the Catholic Church.
A former boulangiste and Freemason, Copin-Albancelli used his experience to become one of the most vehement detractors of Freemasonry, which he, along with many anti-Dreyfusards of the time, associated with Jewish conspiracies. At the turn of the 20th century he founded the anti-Masonic and antisemitic newspapers "À bas les tyrans" ("Down with tyrants") (with André Baron (Louis Dasté), and "La Bastille". He led the league in defense against Freemasonry, which merged in 1906 with two leagues created by Émile Driant. The new entity was named Ligue française anti-maçonnique (French anti-Masonic League), and it also lived up to its name by invigorating the anti-Masonic movement. He was also occupied with publishing the society's publication "La Renaissance française".
Since at least the 1930s, Groslier had been a passionate shortwave radio enthusiast. (A photo dating from 1933 reveals his rather sophisticated system, and it may have become more elaborate in the intervening years.) This fact aroused the suspicions of the Japanese authorities, who feared that Groslier might be using his radio to help anti-occupation forces within the country. Nicole later insisted that her father used his radio solely to listen to music. However, Copin remarks that he "apparently supported local resistance efforts," and Davis concedes that this was at least possible, though not proven. Eyewitnesses in the camp report that the Japanese military police, the Kempeitai, interrogated Groslier, tortured him, and returned him to his cell dead or dying on the morning of June 18, 1945.