Charles Baudelaire

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Synonyms for Charles Baudelaire

a French poet noted for macabre imagery and evocative language (1821-1867)

References in periodicals archive ?
In these different periods belonging to the nineteenth century one finds texts by some of Emerson's contemporaries: Henry David Thoreau (1817-1862), Nathaniel Hawthorne (1804-1864), Edgar Allan Poe (1809-1849), Charles Dickens (1812-1870), Margaret Fuller (1810-1850), Herman Melville (1819-1891), Charles Baudelaire (1821-1867), Walt Whitman (1819-1892), Matthew Arnold (1822-1888) and Henry James senior (18431916), among others.
The work thus shares something of the obscuring tactics of the papers in Pense-Bete; the cancellations of Un Coup de des; the erasures of Charles Baudelaire.
Comme Charles Baudelaire, Noureddine Mhakkak celebre la femme dans ses multiples facettes et le voyage comme moment de formation et d'enrichissement.
Tout en insistant sur le genie poetique de l'auteur de La Comedie humaine, Charles Baudelaire proclame Balzac un "visionnaire passionne" dans son celebre essai, Theophile Gautier (1859).
His work in the middle period of his life was influenced by the work of the German composer Richard Wagner which is highlighted in his La damoiselle elue and the 1889 piece Cinq poemes de Charles Baudelaire.
Among his major works as a literary critic are essays on Goethe's novel Elective Affinities; the work of Franz Kafka and Karl Kraus; translation theory; the stories of Nikolai Leskov; the work of Marcel Proust and perhaps most significantly, the poetry of Charles Baudelaire.
I have known since adolescence--though in Soviet Russia it was all a bit hard to believe, these United States of ours being, after all, the Manichaean pole of Light--that Edgar Allan Poe was completely unknown in America and would have perished in obscurity had he not found a literary agent in Charles Baudelaire and a vociferous claque in Baudelaires milieu in France.
In what artistic field was Frenchman Charles Baudelaire renowned?
In his influential essay "In Praise of Make-Up," section XI of The Painter of Modern Life (1863), Charles Baudelaire extolled the reformation of nature, the majesty of artificial forms, the need to approximate the ideal, and the duty to appear magical and supernatural:
Cuando Charles Baudelaire escribio el famoso verso: <<Danser les plus fougueux cancans>>--Bailar los mas fogosos cancanes--, en su no menos celebre libro Las flores del mal, fougueux provenia del vocablo italiano foga,<<impetuosidad>>, y este del latin fuga.
Marceline was the only woman that acclaimed French poet Paul Verlaine placed in a prestigious or "accursed" group that included Victor Hugo, Charles Baudelaire, and Alfred de Vigny.
In an influential essay entitled "Traumatic Poetry: Charles Baudelaire and the Shock of Laughter," published in Cathy Caruth's Trauma: Explorations in Memory, Kevin Newmark uses Baudelaire's poetry, as well as the essay "On the Essence of Laughter," to explore "what happens to our own thought when we turn to philosophy, as we eventually must, for an explanation of the 'shock experience' underlying modernity" (241).
The literary and personal relationship between Algernon Charles Swinburne and Charles Baudelaire appears both signigicant and ill-defined.
It was the works of authors such as Charles Baudelaire, Marcel Proust, and Albert Camus, who have linked rich scent references to emotions, that inspired Denise Chen, a sociochemist at Rice University in Texas to conduct the study.