Synonyms for refus or Related words with refus

capitalisme              citoyens              sectes              renouveau              peuples              manifeste              nouvelliste              mauricien              croissance              catholicisme              socialisme              autrement              mondialisation              devoir              courrier              enjeu              kryner              monde              calendrier              conflit              peuple              culte              actuelle              contrat              crise              fascisme              politique              survie              travailleurs              humains              economie              pacte              humanitaire              comprendre              intellectuels              lendemains              citoyen              libertaire              mouvement              anarchisme              attali              changement              christianisme              paradoxe              plaidoyer              enjeux              individualisme              contemporaine              ethique              pflimlin             

Examples of "refus"
The "Refus global" was greatly influenced by French poet André Breton, and it extolled the creative force of the subconscious.
In 1948, Sullivan signed Les Automatistes' "Refus Global" manifesto, which included her essay "La danse et l'espoir" (Dance and Hope).
Later that year, an even more radical group was formed, which produced the manifesto Refus global first set out by Borduas, which completely overshadowed the earlier manifesto.
One of the paintings in the Chalet du Mont-Royal is a reproduction of "La Terra de Hochelaga" by Paul-Émile Borduas, one of the "Refus global" members.
Roger Fauteux was a member of Quebec artistic dissident group Les Automatistes in the late 1940s. However, he was not a signatory to the group's manifesto, "Refus global".
Ferron was an early member of Paul-Émile Borduas's "Automatistes" art movement. She signed the manifesto "Refus global", a watershed event in the Quebec cultural scene, in 1948.
1998 Publication of a stamp by Canada Post as a part of the collection on the Automatists painters signatory of the manifesto Refus global (Total refusal).
The "Refus global" (or "Total Refusal") was an anti-establishment and anti-religious manifesto released on August 9, 1948 in Montreal by a group of sixteen young Québécois artists and intellectuals known as les Automatistes, led by Paul-Émile Borduas.
Le Refus global, or Total Refusal, was an anti-establishment and anti-religious manifesto released on August 9, 1948 in Montreal by a group of sixteen young Québécois artists and intellectuals that included Paul-Émile Borduas and Jean-Paul Riopelle.
Claude Gauvreau (August 19, 1925 – July 7, 1971 in Montreal, Quebec) was a Canadian playwright, poet, sound poet and polemicist. He was a member of the radical Automatist movement and a contributor to the revolutionary Refus Global Manifesto.
He was born in Montreal, and studied at the École des Beaux-Arts de Montréal, today part of UQAM. He eventually associated with Quebec artistic dissident group Les Automatistes and became a signatory to the "Refus global" artistic manifesto.
Muriel Guilbault (February 18, 1922 – January 3, 1952) was a Canadian actress and comedian. She signed the Refus global, an artistic manifesto published in 1948, with the support of fifteen co-signers including painters Jean-Paul Riopelle, Claude Gauvreau, Pierre Gauvreau, Marcel Barbeau and Marcelle Ferron. She was the sister of actress Dyne Mousso.
Jean-Paul Mousseau studied painting at the age of thirteen while at the College Notre-Dame in Montreal under Frère Jérome (1940–45). He became a student of Paul-Emile Borduas at the Ecole du Meuble, Montreal. He was a member of the group of painters known as the Automatistes. In 1948, he was one of the signatories of the Refus global manifesto.
Le Refus Global originated from a group called Les Automatistes, led by Paul-Émile Borduas. This group created abstract paintings inspired by French surrealists of the time and scorned all academic teaching available at the time in Quebec. The signatories were also highly influenced by French poet André Breton's stream-of-consciousness style and extolled the creative force of the subconscious.
The article noted, to be sure, that some members of the scientific community “flatly refus[ed] to believe Bernard Fisher could commit bad science,” quoting New York cancer researcher Dr. James Holland as asking: “Do you think...the Pope takes money out of a collection box?”
In 1988 Paff received the Nat Weinberg Award, given to "men and women who ... stubbornly refus[e] to accept defeat and...assert the right of working people to address and solve the problems that confront them." In 1996 he was named a Petra Fellow by the Petra Foundation, awarded to "unsung individuals making distinctive contributions to the rights, autonomy and dignity of others."
In 1860 he issued an early work on anorexia nervosa titled ""Note sur une forme de délire hypocondriaque consécutive aux dyspepsies et caractérisée principalement par le refus d'aliments"" (On a form of hypochondriacal delirium occurring consecutive to dyspepsia and characterized by refusal of food). Here he provided the first psychological accounts of individuals suffering from anorexia nervosa in regards to obstinate behavioral characteristics.
Hicks reflected the divisions in his state. In Hicks' writings about the South and its secession, he referred to it as "we." He wrote that "they", the North (and Abraham Lincoln), were wrong in "refus[ing] to observe the plain requirements of the Constitution" to permit new states to join the Union as slave states.
Paul-Émile Borduas (November 1, 1905 – February 22, 1960) was a Québec painter known for his abstract paintings. He was the leader of the avant-garde Automatiste movement and the chief author of the Refus Global manifesto of 1948. Borduas had a profound impact on the development of the arts and of thought, both in the province of Quebec and in Canada.
He discovered modern art through his brother Pierre, who attended l'École des beaux-arts, and met painter Paul-Émile Borduas, leader of Les Automatistes. He then became an unconditional advocate of the Automatist Movement of the Montreal Surrealists, and, in 1948 contributed to the Refus Global ("Total Refusal") Manifesto, which would become a key document of Quebec and Canadian cultural history.