Synonyms for dechamps or Related words with dechamps

duchemin              caillot              lecourt              lachaud              mauclerc              szeps              monneron              garat              blondelet              labatut              dubost              deligny              didron              delhez              goguel              archimbaud              leenhardt              timsit              ducrocq              vattier              hernu              beugnot              rognon              elmosnino              bonnay              sernas              renoult              penot              cassaigne              giraudeau              hersent              noirot              taminiaux              meynard              ivernel              philippon              bussonnet              millaud              charpin              larrouy              thomassin              descarries              bourboulon              marthouret              dumay              bridel              kutemann              dansereau              miguet              treil             

Examples of "dechamps"
In 1997 Téodori published a book with philosopher Jacques Dechamps.
Albany was married to French stage and film actor Charles Dechamps.
Sebastien Dechamps (born 12 January 1994) is an Argentine handball player for Quilmes and the Argentine national team.
Adolphe Deschamps (; also Dechamps ; 17 June 1807 – 19 July 1875) was a Belgian statesman and publisher, the brother of Cardinal Victor-Auguste-Isidor Deschamps.
Victor Augustin Isidore Dechamps (6 December 1810, in Melle – 29 September 1883, in Mechelen) was a Belgian Archbishop of Mechlin, Cardinal and Primate of Belgium.
Charles Dechamps (13 September 1882 - 25 September 1959) was a French stage and film actor. He married the comedian Fernande Albany on 19 November 1925. After he died in 1959, he was buried at cimetière du Père-Lachaise.
Étienne Agard de Champs (Dechamps) (born at Bourges, 2 September 1613; died at Paris (according to Augustin de Backer, at La Flèche), 31 July 1701) was a French Jesuit theologian and author.
He took an active part in the formation of the Pontifical Zouaves, and persuaded General Lamoricière to offer his services to Pius IX. He battled for Catholic schools and defended papal infallibility before and during the Vatican Council. Cardinal Manning and Dechamps were indefatigable; and they became cardinals in the same consistory, 15 March 1875. Cardinal Deschamps was appointed Cardinal-Priest of "San Bernardo alle Terme". Dechamps worked to the very end. He said Mass on 28 September 1883, and died the day following in the arms of a Redemptorist who happened to be present. He was buried, as he had desired, by the side of Joseph Passerat at Rumilliers.
In April 2009, Gabriela Leite released her autobiography, titled "Filha, Mãe, Avó e Puta" ("Daughter, Mother, Grandmother and Slut"). In June 2010, it was announced that the book will be used as base for an upcoming film of the same title. Gabriela Leite will be portrayed by Vanessa Giácomo. The book was also transformed into a play starring Aléxia Dechamps.
All for Love (French: Tout pour l'amour) is a 1933 German musical film directed by Henri-Georges Clouzot and Joe May and starring Jan Kiepura, Claudie Clèves and Charles Dechamps. It was a French-language version of the film "A Song for You". The English-language version is "My Song for You" (1934).
On September 9, 1882, Badger married Blanche B. Blineau, the daughter of John Blineau and the former Amelia Dechamps, who were both of French descent. They had two children together: George Chester Badger (born 1883) and Marion (born 1885; later Mrs. C. E. Benton Wells).
He visited England and saw the effects of the Tractarian movement. In 1849 he was nominated consultor general of his congregation, and took up his residence at Pagani near Naples just when Pope Pius IX was in exile at Gaeta. He had several audiences with the pope and was instrumental in arranging the transfer of the superior general from Pagani to Rome. This was not effected till 1855, when Pius IX invited Father Dechamps to the first general chapter held in Rome. The question of his appointment to the See of Liège was considered in 1852, but the pope, touched by his personal appeal, did not insist. In 1865 Dechamps became Bishop of Namur, whence he was transferred in 1875 to the Archdiocese of Mechlin and made primate.
On 1 June 1883, Goossens was appointed Coadjutor Bishop of Namur and Titular Bishop of "Abdera". He received his episcopal consecration on the following 24 June from Bishop Jean Faict, with Bishops Victor Doutreloux and by Victor van den Branden de Reeth serving as co-consecrators. Goossens succeeded Victor-Auguste-Isidore Dechamps as Bishop of Namur on 16 July 1883, and was later named Archbishop of Mechelen and thus Primate of the Belgian Church on 24 March 1884.
At the end of the year 1868 the Bishop of Tournai, Gaspar-Joseph Labis, opened a canonical investigation. The commission was made up of clerics, a lay person who was the Minister of State (Adolphe Dechamps) and a physician (Dr. Lefebvre of the Catholic University of Louvain). It acknowledged the sincerity of the person and the authenticity of the facts and concluded that science could find no rational explanation to what had happened to Louise Lateau.
On July 23, 2014, Deschamps signed abroad in Finland, agreeing to a one-year deal with Liiga club, Oulun Kärpät. In the 2014–15 season, Deschamps struggled initially with Kärpät, registering just 1 goal in 8 games before he was released from his contract. On October 30, 2014, Dechamps signed a short-term contract with German Deutsche Eishockey Liga club, the Straubing Tigers. After 8 points in 11 games, Deschamps moved to the neighbouring Austrian Hockey League for his third brief stint with the Vienna Capitals before opting to return to North America. On February 5, 2015, Deschamps was claimed off AHL waivers by the Syracuse Crunch from the Hershey Bears. After 12 games with the Crunch, Deschamps was reassigned to the ECHL with the Florida Everblades to finish the year.
The complete works of Dechamps, revised by himself, were published in seventeen volumes at Mechlin. In presenting fourteen of the seventeen volumes to Pope Leo XIII on 7 February 1879, the author writes: "There is one thing that consoles me, Holy Father, in sending you my poor works: they are all consecrated to the truths of our holy Faith... . Volume I is consecrated to the truths of faith; II to Our Lord Jesus Christ; V to the Blessed Virgin Mary; III and IV to the Church and St. Peter; VI to the pope and his infallibility; VII, VIII, and IX to the refutation of modern errors; X, XI, XII, XIII, and XIV to my preaching as bishop and to acts by which I governed my diocese." Of the remaining volumes, XV, "Mélanges", deals with many important questions; XVI and XVII contain letters on questions in philosophy, theology, and other subjects.
In addition to the large gardens new gardens around the edges of Paris, Barillet-Dechamps was responsible for providing trees to line the newly built avenues that Baron Haussmann was building. A line of holes each three meters wide and one meter deep was dug along each side each boulevard. His gardeners used specially equipped carts, each of which carried one tree. Each cart carrying a tree was positioned over the hole and carefully lowered it into place. The trees came from the garden that Barille-Deschamps had built along the Marne for that purpose. The trees used most often were chestnut trees and platane trees, which Haussmann himself preferred he had seen rows of plantanes in Provence when he was Prefect of the Department of the Var, and he admired their wide leaves and the shade they gave. By 1868, Barillet-Deschamps had planted 102,154 trees along the boulevards of Paris.
He also played a leading part in the passing of the bill on elementary education. Up to 1842 there had been no elementary public schools in Belgium, although there were numerous schools organized under the direction of the clergy. One of the provisions of the new bill enacted that religious instruction was to form an essential part of public education and to be under the control of the clergy. The bill was passed almost unanimously by the votes of both Catholics and Liberals. From 1843 to 1848 Dechamps was a member of several ministries. After the defeat of his party in 1848 he became the leader of the Catholic minority in the Chamber of Representatives and retained that position for several years. In 1864 he retired from politics and engaged in financial enterprises, but his ventures proved unsuccessful.
For some time he was also master of novices, and accompanied the provincial, Very Rev. F. Dechamps (afterwards Archbishop of Mechelen and cardinal), to Rome. Later he visited Rome a second time to take part in the general chapter of 1855, which united all the different provinces and decided upon Rome as the residence of the Superior General of the order. Father Konings was appointed rector of Amsterdam, and in 1860 of the house of studies at Wittem, which post he continued to occupy until 1865, when he was appointed Provincial of Holland. In 1870 he was sent to the province of Baltimore to take up the work of teaching moral theology and canon law to the young clerics of the Redemptorist house of studies at Ilchester, Maryland. As professor of moral theology he soon felt the need of a suitable textbook, less voluminous than the old manuals and one more adapted to the peculiar conditions existing in North America. Father Konings thereupon undertook the task of writing such a handbook, which he subsequently published in two volumes (Boston, 1874).
He entered public life about 1830 and soon became popular through his contributions to several Catholic newspapers. Having founded, with his friend Pierre de Decker, "La Revue de Bruxelles", he advocated in that paper a system of parliamentary government which was termed "government of the centres". The ministries were to be composed of Catholics and Liberals and to be supported by the moderate elements of the two parties. The scheme worked for some years. In 1834 Dechamps was elected to the Belgian Chamber of Representatives, where his talent as an orator soon secured him a prominent position. In 1836 he participated very actively in the discussion of the bill on the organization of the communes, and in 1839 he opposed the Treaty of London, 1839. The Great Powers had imposed that treaty on Belgium and the Netherlands in 1834, but the latter had delayed accepting it in the hope that she might eventually obtain better conditions. Deschamps, with many others, held that by this delay the Netherlands had forfeited her right to the advantages granted her by the Powers and they urged the Government to appeal to arms rather than to surrender any part of Belgian territory. This warlike policy, however, would have been opposed by the Great Powers, and peace was finally signed with the Netherlands.