Charles Baudelaire

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  • noun

Synonyms for Charles Baudelaire

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

References in periodicals archive ?
The influence vampires had on literature in Paris goes as far back as Charles Baudelaire and Alexander Dumas.
The tombs of famous French artists and intellectuals can be found here, including Charles Baudelaire, Jean Paul Sartre and Simone de Beauvoir.
157: volupte- Charles Baudelaire, "Invitation to the Voyage" (1857)
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.
This life is a hospital in which every patient is possessed with a desire to change his bed," wrote Charles Baudelaire.
Cioran and is more similar in temperament to Federman: Charles Baudelaire.
Riding the tide of romance is also the theme for Chausson's Poeme de l' Amour et de la Mer, where the composer sets poems by Charles Baudelaire and Tristan Klingsor.
Charles Baudelaire, "The Painter of Modern Life" in Jonathan Mayne, editor and translator, Charles Baudelaire: The Painter of Modern Life and Other Essays, (New York: Da Capo Press, 1964), 30.
The year 1869 brought something new to the world of literature: the prose poems of the French poet Charles Baudelaire, consisting of fifty pieces of very short prose he wrote during his last dozen years of life.
1) Charles Baudelaire, "The Painter of Modern Life" in The Painter of Modern Life and Other Essays, tr.
All forms of beauty, like all possible phenomena," wrote Charles Baudelaire in his On the Heroism of Modern Life, "contain an element of the eternal and an element of the transitory--of the absolute and the particular" (7).
Because I am fond of the poet Charles Baudelaire whose most famous work is The Flowers of Evil, a cycle of poems that discusses dreadful circumstances and finds beauty in them.
The "fleurs du mal," the flowers of evil that Charles Baudelaire identified so astutely in 19th-century Paris, bloomed in New Orleans even more fiercely, aided by the subtropical climate, the booming commerce of the Spanish Main, and the restless energy of a young United States.
Dans ce recit en forme de temoignage, Fabienne Pasquet a reussi le beau pari d'ecrire la memoire d'un personnage feminin, Jeanne Duval, egerie et compagne delaissee de Charles Baudelaire, avec pour seule trame la persistance de l'efface.
For calculatedly unconventional figures such as Charles Baudelaire, Paul Verlaine, Arthur Rimbaud, Alfred Jarry, Oscar Wilde, and Henri de Toulouse-Lautrec, absinthe was a symbol as well as an intoxicant.