Synonyms for duriez or Related words with duriez

maurage              simonin              millasseau              couraud              castera              lelievre              weger              vekemans              geerts              prevot              mazier              guimond              pichard              wattez              benichou              ledent              ktorza              castaigne              fievet              bouillot              cambien              desgranges              soulet              baeyens              dousset              benech              davignon              hibst              bourquin              porchet              jaillon              colombel              charrier              bessis              legras              tailleux              burlet              slomianny              grard              carette              rocancourt              feger              kedinger              marguet              deprez              guillin              bussiere              thebault              langmann              beylot             



Examples of "duriez"
Kerleo stepped down in 1999 appointing Jean-Michel Duriez as house perfumer. Duriez creations include "Un Amour de Patou" (1998), "Enjoy" (2003) and "Sira des Indes" (2006).
Duriez is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:
Colin Duriez (born 19 July 1947) is a writer on fantasy and related matters.
The Craywick side has manors which belong to the Duriez family. Coppenaxfort as a big bridge, which was made in 2009 to replace the old one from 1935.
Odette Duriez (born May 7, 1948 in Merville, Nord) is a member of the National Assembly of France. She represents the Pas-de-Calais department, and is a member of the Socialiste, radical, citoyen et divers gauche.
The hamlet had a strong industrial activity between 18th and 20th centuries. Famous industries were Duriez distillery (1857-1986), Chevalier flour milling industry (1911-1980), Dambre brewery (1769-1952).
"Bedeviled", a book by Lewis/Tolkien scholar Colin Duriez, discusses in more depth how the World Wars and concepts of evil and suffering influenced the writings of Tolkien and his literary group, the Inklings.
Adam C. J. Klein composed an opera, "Leithian", based on "The Silmarillion" and Frank Felice composed an orchestral version of "Ainulindalë". According to Colin Duriez, "Ainulindalë" may have inspired C. S. Lewis to have Narnia (his fictional world) created from a song.
In his honour, the Clyde S. Kilby Award for Inkling Studies was issued (one notable winner is Colin Duriez), and also the Clyde S. Kilby Research Grant (Diana Pavlac Glyer is a recipient). There is a Clyde S. Kilby Chair at Wheaton College (currently Leland Ryken).
He studied architecture first at the Bartlett School of Architecture at University College London, then continued with a post-graduate diploma in architecture from Edinburgh University. At Edinburgh, Dean studied under the late late-modernist Professor Isi Metzstein, building conservation engineer and writer Ted Ruddock and design critic Mike Duriez.
The seat has traditionally been held by the left. In 1988, Socialist candidate Noël Josèphe had been the only candidate in the second round, which he won unopposed. In 1993, the seat went to the Communist Rémy Auchedé; the Socialists retook it in 1997 with Marcel Cabiddu. He too was unopposed in the second round. He was re-elected in 2002. Upon his death in 2004, the seat went to his "suppléante" Odette Duriez, who then won the 2007 election.
In 2001, he met with Alexkid through Dimitri From Paris and composed with him the ballad "Trindade" for "Trip Do Brasil" (Sony Music). In 2002, with David Duriez, he recorded "Get On Down" (2020 Vision). In 2004, he has composed and produced his first album, "'Round The Clock" (Super Bad Trax), a 12 track journey to the enchanted world of Super Bad, the tenor sax adventurer!
Duriez won the Clyde S. Kilby Award in 1994 for his research on the Inklings. He has published many articles, books and other written works, and he has spoken to a variety of literary, academic and professional groups. His best-known books include "The C. S. Lewis Handbook" (Monarch Publications/Baker Book House, 1990), the "Tolkien and Middle-earth Handbook" (Monarch Publications/Baker Book House/Angus & Robertson, 1992), "The C. S. Lewis Encyclopedia" (Crossway, 2000/SPCK, 2002), "The Inklings Handbook" (co-authored with David Porter, Azure/Chalice Books, 2001) and "Tolkien and The Lord of the Rings" (Azure/Hidden Spring, 2001).
After the Armistice of Mudros was signed on 30 October between the Allies and the Ottoman Empire, the ship participated in the early stage of the occupation of Constantinople from 12 November to 12 December. "Diderot" was based in Toulon throughout 1919 and was modernized in 1922–25 to improve her underwater protection. The ship became a training ship in 1927 and was condemned in on 17 March 1937; sold to M. Gosselin-Duriez on 30 July 1937 for 3,557,010 FF, she arrived at Dunkirk for breaking up on 31 August.
From 1967 until 1998, Kerléo was the in-house perfumer for the house of Jean Patou, the second in line after Henri Alméras, where he composed the influential perfumes "1000" and "Sublime". In 1999, he passed his position of head perfumer of Jean Patou to Jean-Michel Duriez and became the director of the Osmothèque, which he co-founded. In this position, he supervised, researched, and extended the collection of this fragrance archive to encompass and reconstruct more ancient and lost perfumes. In 2008, he handed the position of president and director to Patricia de Nicolaï, the great-granddaughter of Pierre-François Pascal Guerlain.
Colin Duriez, in his biography of Schaeffer, describes the initial speaking tour and its reception: "Schaeffer spoke at seminars across North America where the film series was shown. In an initial speaking tour of eighteen cities in 1977, there was an enthusiastic response to the screening of the ten half-hour episodes... The film series was also shown around Europe, including local screenings set up by churches and Christian groups in the United Kingdom... The prospect of a large screen presentation perhaps removed peoples fears of being lost, as when hearing or reading Schaeffer undiluted. The seminar pattern, with a lecture by Francis and a showing of an episode followed by his taking questions from the audience, anticipated the more controversial series "Whatever Happened to the Human Race?" which, however, had smaller audiences."
Ulster has a large body of notable alumni, including MPs Kate Hoey, Gregory Campbell, Michelle Gildernew, Roberta Blackman-Woods and former deputy First Minister of Northern Ireland Mark Durkan, MLAs Alban Maginness, Basil McCrea and Seán Neeson, writers and authors including Anne Devlin, Dinah Jefferies, Colin Duriez and Aodán Mac Póilin, poets including Gerald Dawe and Brendan Hamill, and artists including Colin Davidson, Oliver Jeffers, Victor Sloan, Andre Stitt, John Luke and John Kindness. Other alumni include composer Brian Irvine, musician David Lyttle, comedian Omid Djalili, former hostage and writer Brian Keenan, historian Simon Kitson, biomedical scientist and former Vice-Chancellor P G (Gerry) McKenna, filmmaker Brian Philip Davis, visual artist Willie Doherty, photographer Mary Fitzpatrick, film producer Michael Riley, rugby player Brian Robinson, radio and television personality Gerry Anderson, nursing academic Alison Kitson.
For the first time, two major candidates from the presidential election stood in the same constituency for the legislative election. Jean-Luc Mélenchon (Left Front) and Marine Le Pen (National Front) are both standing in the Pas-de-Calais' 11th constituency, centred on the town of Hénin-Beaumont. The incumbent MP, Odette Duriez of the Socialist Party, is not standing for re-election; the Socialist candidate is Philippe Kemel. The Le Pen-Mélenchon duel attracted international media attention, including for what it revealed of attitudes and expectations in an area of northern France hit hard by deindustrialisation and unemployment. "The Guardian" noted that, in that regard, "Mélenchon blames what he sees as pernicious free-market capitalism and bankers; Le Pen points the finger at immigrants and Europe".
Lewis himself believed that pagan mythology could act as a preparation for Christianity, both in history and in the imaginative life of an individual, and even suggested that modern man was in such a lamentable state that perhaps it was necessary "first to make people good pagans, and after that to make them Christians". He also argued that imaginative enjoyment of (as opposed to belief in) classical mythology has been a feature of Christian culture through much of its history, and that European literature has always had three themes: the natural, the supernatural believed to be true (practiced religion), and the supernatural believed to be imaginary (mythology). Colin Duriez, author of three books on Lewis, suggests that Lewis believed that to reach a post-Christian culture one needed to employ pre-Christian ideas. Lewis disliked modernism which he regarded as mechanized and sterile and cut off from natural ties to the world. By comparison, he had hardly any reservations about pre-Christian pagan culture. As Christian critics have pointed out, Lewis disdained the non-religious agnostic character of modernity, but not the polytheistic character of pagan religion.
The 2nd Battalion, Royal Norfolk Regiment, under the command of Lieutenant Colonel Eric Hayes, were attached to the 4th Infantry Brigade, part of the 2nd Infantry Division, which was holding the line of the La Bassée Canal and covering the retreat to Dunkirk. Units became separated from each other and HQ Company had formed a defensive position based at the Duriez farmhouse. They carried on their defence until the afternoon, by which point many were injured and the enemy were shelling the farm. Making a last stand in the open they were outnumbered and surrendered to a unit of the 2nd Infantry Regiment of the SS 'Totenkopf' (Death's Head) Division, under SS Obersturmfuhrer Fritz Knoechlein. The 99 prisoners were marched to some farm buildings on another farm where they were lined up alongside a barn wall. They were then fired upon by two machine guns; 97 were killed and the bodies buried in a shallow pit. Privates Albert Pooley and William O'Callaghan had hidden in a pigsty and were discovered later by the farm's owner, Mme Creton, and her son. The two soldiers were later captured by a Wehrmacht unit and spent the rest of the war as prisoners of war.