cockade

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Words related to cockade

an ornament (such as a knot of ribbon or a rosette) usually worn on the hat

References in periodicals archive ?
Cuitivar Type Brune d'Hiver * Butterhead Cocarde * Loose-leaf Green Forest * Romaine Hyper Red Rumple Waved Loose-leaf Kalura Romaine Lollo Rossa * Loose-leaf Marvel of Four Seasons * Butterhead Merlot Loose-leaf Midnight Ruffles Loose-leaf New Red Fire Loose-leaf North Pole * Butterhead Osborne Multired 54 MT Loose-leaf Oscarde Loose-leaf Outredgeous * Romaine Pablo Batavian Panisse Loose-leaf Red Salad Bowl Loose-leaf Red Tinged Winter Loose-leaf Revolution Loose-leaf Rossimo * Loose-leaf Rouge d'Hiver * Romaine Salad Bowl Loose-leaf Tango * Loose-leaf Vulcan * Loose-leaf Winter Density * Romaine Winter Marvel * Butterhead Winter Wonderland Romaine * extra cold-hardy
La Cocarde blanche divertissement pour le pianoforte avec accomp.t de flute ad libitum (Milan: Various authors piano-vocal scores [printed editions except n.
(33.) Tatton Jean Latour, La Cocarde blanche: Divertissement pour le piano-forte avec accomp.t de flute ad libitum compose par T Latour (Milano: chez Jean Ricordi, [1823]).
Shepherd's Garden Seeds, 30 Irene St., Torrington, CT 06790; (860) 482-3638 or www.shepherdseeds.com Sells 'Cocarde', 'Deer Tongue', 'Freckles', 'Red Oaklead,' 'Wrinkled, Crinkled, Crumpled Cress'.
The 10 top varieties are 'Blackjack,' 'Cocarde,' 'Concept,' 'Four Seasons,' 'Lollo Rosso,' 'Merlot,' 'Prizehead,' 'Radicchio di Treviso,' 'Red Iceberg' and 'Red Oakleaf.' The most healthful choices are red loose-leaf varieties, followed by green loose-leaf varieties with a brown or reddish fringe.
Johnson and Stokes offer the following observations: "The DEUX POEMES DE JEAN COCTEAU (1921) are as good as any settings of this poet at the time; the first song Aeionautes has a madcap gaiety and, above all, a sweeping sense of continuity that we do not find in Poulenc's COCARDES; and the second, Souvenirs d'enfance, covers some of the same ground as the Poulenc cycle, if not with the same tenderness, at least with a similar wit." (11)
Prior to Cocardes in 1917, Poulenc wrote "Toreador," a cabaret song that ironically poked fun at both cabaret and high art song.
A speech such as Chantecler's near-Rabelaisian harangue in Act III--"Oui, Coquards cocardes de coquilles,/ Coquardeaux, Coquebins, Coquelets, Cocodrilles ...
CONTENTS: Volume 1: "Toreador"; Le Bestiaire; Cocardes; Airs chantes; "Epitaphe"; Trois Poemes de Louise Lalanne; Quatre Poemes de Guillaume Apollinaire; Cinq Poemes de Max Jacob; Le Bal masque.
Thus we have a facsimile of Francis Poulenc's Cocardes: Chansons populaires sur des poemes de Jean Cocteau (ed.