Synonyms for guiot or Related words with guiot

gaborit              thorel              guillon              monteil              lasserre              jouin              brisset              philippon              benech              bellet              croisille              maurage              bruyere              vallet              delattre              desnoyers              boisson              calvez              grandchamp              marcelin              andrieu              amouroux              donatien              rousset              horcajada              rault              manoury              desgranges              lacour              potier              bonnal              audebert              toutain              franois              prevot              bonneau              pignol              evrard              langlais              caillet              leleu              pirotte              lhomme              renoux              gaubert              vannier              salesse              rivoire              poirel              roudaut             

Examples of "guiot"
Except : 1 : Manu Guiot, G.Brown ; 2, 9 : Thierry Rogen, Orlando ; 3 : Mauro Malavasi, Ignazio Orlando
Guiot or Guyot is an Old French name, an augmentative of Guy, that could refer to:
Guiot de Dijon ("fl." 1215–25) was a Burgundian trouvère. The seventeen "chansons" ascribed to him are found in two chansonniers: the Chansonnier du Roi and the less reliable Berne Chansonnier. According to the online edition of the "Grove Dictionary of Music and Musicians", Guiot was "technically fluent [and] successfully used a wide variety of poetic structures[, but] is seldom imaginative."
"Is This Love?" is a song performed by the English singer Alison Moyet and co-written by Moyet and Jean Guiot. The name Jean Guiot is a false one given by Dave Stewart who actually co-wrote and produced the song. The song was released as the first single from the then yet-to-be released album "Raindancing" in November 1986.
As a trouvère (the Northern French langue d'oïl version of troubadour), Guiot probably wrote dozens of songs, though only six survive, all from around 1180. He traveled widely, visiting Germany, Greece, Constantinople, and Jerusalem, and may have participated in the Third and perhaps Fourth Crusades. Guiot eventually joined a cloister as a Cluniac monk. He wrote two satirical works concerning morality, the more famous of which is "La Bible Guiot" ("Bible" here does not refer to the Holy Bible, but is a medieval French title meaning "satire"), which includes an early reference to the magnetic compass.
Guiot, presumably from Dijon, was patronised by Erard II de Chassenay, who participated in the Fifth Crusade but was back in Europe in 1220.
Guiot de Provins, also spelled Guyot (died after 1208), was a French poet and trouvère from the town of Provins in the Champagne area. A declining number of scholars identify him with Kyot the Provençal, the alleged writer of the source material used by Wolfram von Eschenbach for his romance "Parzival", but most others consider such a source to be a literary device made up by Wolfram. At any rate, Guiot was a popular writer in his day.
A trouvère, Guiot de Dijon, writing in Old French, probably modelled his song "Chanter m'estuet, coment que me destraigne" after Peirol's love song "Si be.m sui loing et entre gent estraigna".
Massard made many recordings, the two most famous being "Faust", opposite Joan Sutherland, Franco Corelli, Nicolai Ghiaurov, and "Carmen", opposite Maria Callas, Nicolai Gedda and Andréa Guiot, with Georges Pretre conducting.
Repertoire for piccolo and piano, many of which are sonatas have been composed by Robert Baksa, Robert Beaser, Howard J. Buss, Eugene Damare, Pierre Max Dubois, Raymond Guiot, Lowell Liebermann, Peter Schickele, Michael Daugherty, and Gary Schocker.
Les clefs de babel (literally "The keys of Babel") is a French language children's novel written by Carina Rozenfeld. The book was published in 2009 by Syros and features in a children's book collection organised by Denis Guiot called Soon.
Along with Marcella Detroit and his then-wife, Siobhan Fahey, he co-wrote the Shakespears Sister hit single "Stay" (under the pseudonym "Jean Guiot"), as well as several other tracks for their second and third albums.
As mentioned above, the diminishing number of scholars who believe Kyot was real tend to identify him with Guiot de Provins. The names Kyot and Guiot are cognate, but the historical poet was not from the southern French region of Provence, but the northern town of Provins, and none of Guiot's surviving works deal with the Holy Grail or suggest any thematic relation with "Parzival". Some aspects of "Parzival" may hint at a source besides Wolfram's imagination and Chrétien, such as an implied knowledge of French literature and a reverence for the House of Anjou, but none of these obstacles are better explained as deriving from an authentic Kyot than from an extraordinary mind with broad interests. It is entirely possible, however, that Wolfram intended his character to be Guiot, and attached fictitious information to him, or else just used his name.
His most famous Old French work is "La Bible au seigneur de Barzil", a poem of 1,029 octosyllables preaching the reform of the Church. Hugues was influenced by his time in Constantinople and by "the certainty of death and the uncertainty of his times", when the Crusades were generally failures and the Cathar heresy was rampant in southern France. Hugues has criticism for all three social classes (nobility, clergy, and peasantry). Hugues's "Bible" is in the same category as the slightly earlier "Bible Guiot" of Guiot de Provins. "La Bible" exemplifies "the beliefs of a pious layman with a considerable breadth of worldly experience".
The two representatives on mission Hentz et Florent-Guiot () wound up his army and placed Lavalette under provisional arrest. Then, on 18 December 1793, on request of Duhem, the Convention adopted a decree which ordered that he had to be transferred to Paris.
The final studio effort for Moebius & Plank was "En Route", recorded at Conny's Studio in 1986. As Plank's health deteriorated the recordings were left incomplete. The album was completed and mixed by Moebius & Gebhard and released with three remixes by Manu Guiot added on the Dubuque, Iowa-based Curious Music label in 1995.
The "Castle of Massignac" in the 15th century belonged to the Tizon family then in the 16th century to the Barbarin family, passing to the Regnaud family, and finally by marriage to the Guiot family before being sold as national property during the Revolution.
Jane's playing breaths contemporary life into French Flute School's elevated position and recalls its glorious past. I thank and applaud Jane for her passion and enthusiasm. I give her a "bravissimo" for her superb talent!- Raymond Guiot Professeur de Flute, Conservatoire National Superieur de Musique de Paris
A number of songs from this period match "trouvère" originals exactly in form, indicating that the German text could have been sung to an originally French tune, which is especially likely where there are significant commonalities of content. Such songs are termed contrafacta. For example, Friedrich von Hausen's "Ich denke underwilen" is regarded as a contrafactum of Guiot de Provins's "Ma joie premeraine".
Guiot probably modelled "Chanter m'estuet, coment que me destraigne" after the Occitan song "Si be·m sui loing et entre gent estraigna" by the troubadour Peirol. The song "Penser ne doit vilanie" sometimes attributed to him served as a model for the anonymous "De penser a vilanie".