Synonyms for laurain or Related words with laurain

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Examples of "laurain"
An archivist palaeographer graduated from the École Nationale des Chartes, and the daughter of Ernest Laurain, Madeleine Laurain-Portemer was curator at the cabinet of manuscripts of the Bibliothèque nationale de France from 1941 to 1964 and master of research at the CNRS from 1970 to 1982. She was a specialist of Mazarin.
Jean Laurain was a French politician. He served as Minister of Veteran Affairs from 1981 to 1983, under former President François Mitterrand.
In 1998, all of his work was distinguished by the Madeleine Laurain-Portemer prize. He was elected a member of the Académie des Inscriptions et Belles-Lettres on 30 November 2007 at the seat left vacant by Pierre Amandry.
Madeleine Laurain-Portemer (7 June 1917 – 15 August 1996) was a 20th-century French historian, specializing in the history of Mazarin and his time, married to Jean Portemer (1911-1998).
The Madeleine Laurain-Portemer prize of the Académie des sciences morales et politiques was established in 1998 by dean Jean Portemer, specializing in the history of Mazarin and his time. This annual award is intended to honor the author of a book on a subject devoted to the History of Modern Times (1492–1789).
In 2008 Crouzet was awarded the Madeleine Laurain-Portemer prize by the Académie des Sciences Morales et Politiques for the body of his work. He was elected a Fellow of the British Academy in 2011 and in 2014 was made a Chevalier of the Légion d'honneur.
In 2015, The Post was recognized by the Detroit Society of Professional Journalists, receiving third place in cover design for non-daily papers, and third place in editorial writing for an article written by editor-in-chief Oona Goodin-Smith, investigating the school's secretive search for a president. Goodin-Smith and Managing Editor Kaylee Kean also picked up first place and fourth place, respectively, in the Larry Laurain Excellence in Journalism Scholarship Contest.
The private venture capital was invested by another private equity house Unigrains in 2010, who specialise in acquiring agricultural and food businesses across Europe. Unigrains claim to have an investment experience and partnership of 50 years in more than 200 French agri-businesses. Unigrains is also the owner of Ekkia a horse trading company. Unigrains is also an investor in Labeyrie Fine Foods (a Lur Berri company and owners of Spanghero). The directors of Unigrains are Jean-François Laurain, (DG d’Unigrains),
Pope Gregory XIV (1590–1591) began the practice of creating cardinal-nephews whose formal appointment coincided "de facto" with their nomination, and was thus separate from the ordinal process for creating cardinals, and, when he fell ill, he authorized his cardinal-nephew, Paolo Emilio Sfondrato, to use the "Fiat ut petitur", a power which was later diminished at the urging of the College. Paul V issued a "motu proprio" on April 30, 1618, formally bestowing on his cardinal-nephew the same authority Pope Clement VIII had given to Pietro Aldobrandini, beginning what historian Laurain-Portemer calls "l'age classique'" of nepotism.
Junot was born in Bussy-le-Grand, Côte-d'Or, son of Michel Junot, a farmer (1739–1814, son of François Junot, d. 1759, and wife Edmée Laurain, b. 1703 and d. 1784) and wife Marie Antoinette Bienaymé (1735–1806, daughter of Guy Bienaymé and wife Ursule Rigoley), and went to school in Châtillon. He was studying law in Dijon when the French Revolution started. He joined a volunteer battalion, was twice wounded and made sergeant. He first met Napoleon Bonaparte during the Siege of Toulon in 1793 when he became his secretary.