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' ' Anacreon, " influence of on the Pleiad,
i 330-1 ; Belleau's translation of, ii 3

Aneau, Barthelemi, his translation of
book iii of Ovid's Metamorphoses,
i 38; author of Le Quintil Horatian,
315; other works by him, 316 n. 1 ;
his death, ib.

Angier, Paul, his poem in defence of
L'Amie de Court, i 86

Appian, translation of, i 36

Arande, Michel d', almoner to Margaret
of Navarre, i 102 ; and see 225

Aretino, Pietro, his Cortigiana, and his
Ragionamcnti , ii 301

Ariosto, his Orlando Furioso, i 47 :
translated into French prose, 48; into
verse, ib. ; influence of his comedies,
ib.; translations (if, ib.; character of
his comedies, ii 102, 103 ; his influence
on Du Bellay, i 343, 34": Rabelais's
debt to, 198; his satires, ii 393 4 ;
and see i tp8, ii 113

Aristotle, mediaeval translations of, i .',7 ;



Le Roy's translation of his Politics,
290; Latin translation and first French
edition of his Poetics, ii 82 n. 2 ; his
remarks on the unities, ib. ; Bodin
compared with, 224; Bodin's relation
to, 225

Armagnac, Georges d', Cardinal, pre-
sents Francis I with twenty-four
volumes of Greek mss., i 18; his
relations with Rabelais, 182

Arnaud, Antoine, his pamphlets, ii 232,
2^3; his speech against the Jesuits,

2 ' 8 3

Aubigne, Theodore Agrippa, his versa-
tility, ii 244; his Vie a ses enfants,
244-245, 248; his birth and educa-
tion, 245; enters the service of Henry
of Navarre, 246 ; his relations with
his leader, ib. ; retires to Maillezais,
ib. ; flight to Geneva, 247 ; publishes
his writings, ib.; death, id.; his
Histoire Universelle, 248-251 ; his
Confession de Sancy, 251-252; his
Aventures du baron de Fccneste, 252;
his powers as a raconteur, 253; his
letters, ib. ; his prose style, 254-256;
his early poetry, 256-258; his epic,
La Creation, a failure, 258 ; Les
Tragiques, 258-261; and see 315,
316, 321, 323, 326

Aurigny, Gilles d\ his poetry, i 87

Auton, Jean d', i 53, 60

Bachet de Meziriac, his criticisms of
Amyot's Plutarch, i 284

Baduel, Claude, first rector of the
University of Nismes, i 21

Baif, Jean- Antoine de, translates Ariosto,
i 48; pupil of Dorat, 309; his
education, ii 5; his Amours, 6; his
poem, Du printetnps, ib. ; his trans-
lations, 7 ; his Mimes, ib. ; his ex-
periments in language and metre, 8;
founds the Academic de poisie et de
musit/ue, 9; his death and general
characteristics, 10; his residence at
Poitiers, 19; his Le Brave, 188

Lazare de, father of the preceding,

scholar and diplomatist, i 20; his
translations of the Hecuba and of the
Electra of Sophocles, 37; his mission
to Hagenau, 309

Bandello, Matteo, bishop of Agen,
patronised by Francis I, i 6; his
Novelle, 105, 112, ii 181

Banville, Theodore de, his opinion of
Marot as a metrist, i 80

Basoche, the, i 56, 58; its decline, ii 71

Bassecourt, Claude de, his pastoral
tragi-comedy, ii 117

Baude, Henri, his poetry, i 57; Marot's

debt to, ib.
Baudouin, Francois, jurist, i 280, 294,

Baudouin de Flaiidres, i 157
Beaulieu, Eustorg de, his poems and

religious songs, i 90
Beaune, Jacques de, baron de

Semblancay, Marot's elegy on, i 63,

and epigram on, 75
Beccari, Agostino, his // Sacrifizio, the

first Italian pastoral drama, ii 115
Beda, Noel, principal of the college of

Montaigu, i 16; his opposition to the

royal professorships, ib.; accuses the

King and Queen of Navarre of heresy,

65; imprisoned, 172; and see 225
Belleau, Remy, characteristics of his

poetry, ii 2 ; his translation of

" Anacreon," 3; his Bergerie, ib.; his

Avril, ib.; his Pierre s pre'eieuses, 4, 5 ;

acts in Jodelle's plays, 72 ; his comedy,

La Reconnue, 107
Belleforest, Francois de, translates

Bandello's Novelle, ii 181
Belloy, Pierre de, pamphleteer, ii 232
Bembo, Pietro, dictator of Italian

literature, i 47; his admiration of

Petrarch, ib. ; his Gli Asolani, 137;

a speaker in the Cortegiano, ib. ;

translation of his Gli Asolani, 49;

his Latin poetry, 147
Berauld, Nicolas, Greek scholar, i 20;

tutor to the Chatillon brothers, ib.;

present at a dinner to Dolet, 25
Berenger, Louis de, seigneur du Guast,

ii 192, 197
Bergaigne, Francois, his translation of

the Paradiso, i 45, 46 n. 3
Berni, Francesco, his influence on Du

Bellay, i 343, 346; Rabelais's debt to,

198; his Burlesques or Capitoli, ii

294; imitated by Regnier, 299
Beroalde de Verville, Francois, his Le

moyen de parvenir, ii 188
Berquin, Louis, burnt for heresy, i 8
Bersuire, Pierre, his paraphrase of

Ovid's Metamorphoses, i 37 ; his

translation of Livy, 39
Bertaut. Jean, Bishop of Seez, his

employment at Court, ii 265 ; his

official poetry, 266, 268 ; his love

poetry, 267-268; his later poetry,

269; his general characteristics, 269-

270; influence of Tasso upon, 270
Bertaut de la Grise, Rene, his translation

of Guevara's Libro aureo de Marco

Aurelio, i 50
Beze, Theodore de (Beza), his Abraham

sacrifiant, ii S6



Bible, French translations of the, i 40-

Blazons, i 11, 89, 90, 91
Blois, royal library at, i 18 n. 5 ; moved

to Fontainebleau, 18
Boaisteau, Pierre, his edition of the

Heptatneron, i 105; translates Ban-

dello's Novelle, ii 181
Boccaccio, French translations of, i 44-

45 ; his Decameron, 97, 99, 104 ;

Sceve's translation of his Fiammetta,

Bochetel, his translation of part of Ovid,
i 38

Bodin, Jean, recommends the use of the
vernacular in lectures, i 3 r ; his Metho-
dus, ii 224; appointed King's advo-
cate at Laon, ib. ; a deputy at the
Estates of Blois, 1576, ib. ; his Six
livres de la Kepublique, ib. ; its cha-
racter and merits, 225 ; his defence of
monarchy, 226; his advocacy of reli-
gious toleration, 227; his Colloquium
Heptaplomeres, ib.

Boiardo, Matteo, French translation of,
i 46

Boyssone, Jean de, professor of law at
Toulouse, i 22 ; friend of Rabelais,
ib. and 182

Bonivard, Francois, his imprisonment,
i 24-;; his life at Geneva, ib.; his
writings, 246-247; their style and
general characteristics, 247-249, 254;
and see p. 72

Bordeaux, college of Guienne at, i 21 ;
an intellectual centre, ii 319

Bordone, Paris, painter, at the French
court, i 6

Boscan, Juan, Spanish poet, i 52

Bouchet, Guillaume, bookseller, one of
the literary circle at Poitiers, ii 18;
his Series, 187

Jean, his poetry, i 53; his life

of La Trimouille, 241 ; a friend of
Rabelais, 167

Bounin, Gabriel, his La So/lane, ii 87
Bourbon, Nicolas, Latin poet, i 26;

deserts Protestantism, 28 n. 1
Bourdeilles, Francois de, father of

Brantome, a devisant of the Hepta-

t/teron, i 108

Pierre de, Abbe de Brantome, his

mention of French princes and prin-
cesses who spoke Spanish, i 5 ; his
defence of the Concordat, ib., 6; his
references to the Heptameron, i 107
n. 2, 108; compared with Montaigne,
ii 190; his life, 191 ; his writings, 192-
193; their character, 193-197; and
see 316, 326

Bourdigne, Charles, his Legend e Pierre
Fai-feu, i 132, 183

Bourges, University of, i 20, 22, 168,
225, 281

Bourgoin, Simon, his translations of
Lucian. i 36 n.

Boyvin du Yillars, Francois de, his
memoirs, ii 2 1 1

Bozon, Nicole, his Conies moralises, i 97

Brach, Pierre de, his poetry, ii 42-43;
edits Montaigne's Essays, 4;;. 155;
his translation of i :in/a,


Brie, Germain de (Germanus Brixius),
Greek scholar, i 20: his Latin pi
ib. ; his controversy with Sir Thomas
More, ib. ; mentioned by Rabelais,
ib. n. 1

Brigade, the, i 315

Brisset, Roland, his La Dieromenc, ii
117; his translation of Guarini's //
pastor fido, ib.

Brodeau, Jean, scholar, i 85 and note

Victor, i 68, 84, tor; his poetry,

85, 86, 93

Bromyard, John, Cambridge professor,
his collection of exempla, i 96 n. 1

Buchanan, George, his Latin plays,
ii 71; Montaigne's pricepteur domes-
tiqite, 138

Bucher, Germain Colin, his poems, i 68

Bude, Guillaume, his remarks on
Francis I, i 8 ; his De asse cl par-
tibus ejus, il>. 14; his education,
ib. 15; publication of his letters,
ib. ; his Commentarii linguae graecae,
ib.; urges the King to establish a
royal college for the study of ancient
languages, ib. ; appointed master of
the King's library, iS; his death. [9;
little practised in writing French, 30;
corresponds with P. Amy and Ra-
belais, 167

Bullant, Jean, architect, i 276, :;o

Burchiello, II, Saint-Gelais's imitation
of, i 148; in part the originator of
Burlesque, ii 2^4

Burye, de, a devisant of the Hepta-
meron, i ion .

Buttet, Marc-Claude de, his experiments
in vers mesuris, ii 8; his poetry, 21

Caen, ii 319; University of, i 2.!, ii
r, tiansl.itii.n~ of,

Cahors, i 57

Callimachus, Ron ; ". i 31 1

Calvin, |ean
i 22; remonstrates with Margarel oi
Navarre on her relations with the

"Spiritual libertines," io,;, 1:4 and



n. 3 ; his view of human nature op-
posed to Rabelais's, 210; his birth,
224; his education at Paris, 225;
studies law at Orleans and Bourges,
id.; returns to Paris and publishes a
commentary on Seneca's De dementia,
226 ; becomes a Protestant, ib. ; writes
the Latin oration for Nicolas Cop, ib. ;
flight from Paris and from France,
ib. ; publishes the Institution ib. ;
at Geneva, 227 ; Latin and French
editions of the Institution Chrestienne,
ib. ; its plan, character and style,
228; citations from, 228-230; influence
of Latin on his style, 230 ; his polemi-
cal writings, 231-2; defects of his
style, 233; and see ii 323

Camillo, Giulio, Italian poet, i 271

Canappe, Jean de, a physician at Lyons,
i 24

Caporali, Cesare, writer of Burlesque,
imitated by Regnier, ii 300

Cariteo, imitated by Tyard, ii 1

Carle, Lancelot de, Bishop of Rieux, a
writer of blazons, i 89; his poetry,
319; his importance in the literary
world, ib.

Caroli,de',orCharles,Geoffroy, President
of Grenoble, story relating to in the
Heptameron, i 112 and note

Castelnau, Michel de, his memoirs, ii

Castelvetro, Lodovico, his view of the
unities, ii 82

Castiglione, Baltassare, influence of his
Cortegiano, i 48, 49; translations of,
48, 147; Rabelais's debt to, 198

Catharine de Bourbon, Duchesse de Bar,
sister of Henry IV, her letters, ii 199

n- 3
Catharine de' Medici, see Medici
Caturce, Jean de, professor of law at

Toulouse, burnt for heresy, i 22
Cavalli, Marino, Venetian ambassador,

his report of Francis I's conversation,

i 5 and note
Caviceo, Jacopo, his Libro del peregrino

translated, i 46; its woodcuts, 48
Caxton, William, his version of the

Chevalier de la Tour Landry's book,

i 98 n. 3
Celestina, the ( Calistoy Melibea), French

translation of, i 51 ; borrowings from

in the Grand Parangon, 100; its

influence on les Contents and on

Regnier's Macette doubtful, ii 112,

,3 QI .

Cellini, Benvenuto, his relations with

Francis I, i 4, 5
Cento novelle antiche, the, i 97

Cent nouvelles nouvelles, the, i 96, 97,
99, 100, 132

Chambre ardente, the, i 179, 194

Champier, Symphorien, a physician of
Lyons, i 24; helps to found Trinity
College at Lyons, ib. ; his life of
Bayard, 241

Chansons de geste, i 155-157

Chappuys, Claude, Discours de la Court,
i 48, 90 ; his blazons, 89

Gabriel, translates books xvi-xxi

of A madis de Gaule, i 160; continues
the Grandes Ckroniques, ii 223

Charles IX, his relations with Ronsard,
i 278, 320; becomes protector of
Baifs Academy, ii 9 ; gives Desportes
800 gold crowns, 46; Brantome's
account of, 193

Charron, Pierre, his les trois verites,
ii 273; his appearance and character,
ib. ; friendship with Montaigne, 274;
publication of la Sagesse, ib . ; his sud-
den death, ib. ; La Sagesse examined,
275; First book, ib. ; Second book,
276; Third book, 277; character of
the book, ib. ; its influence, 278; his
reputation as a preacher, 283

Chartier, Alain, his services to French
prose, i 224

Chastel, Pierre du, chief adviser to
Francis I in literary matters, i 20;
his education and travels, ib. ; becomes
the King's reader, 2 1 ; appointed
Archdeacon of Avignon, and Bishop
of Macon, Tulle, Orleans, ib. ; his
support of scholars and men of letters,
ib. ; his learning, ib.

Chatillon, Odet de, Cardinal, i 180-1;
his patronage of literature, 276

Chinon, i 165, 166, 178

Choisnin, Jean, his memoirs, ii 211

Cholieres, N. de, his Les naif matinees
and Apres disnees, ii 186

Choul, Guillaume du, archaeologist, i 24

Chrestien, Florent, scholar, one of the
writers of the Satire Mcnippce, ii 234,
236; his attack on Ronsard, i 321

Cintio, Giraldi Giambattista, his Or-
becche, ii 75

Clement VII, Pope, i 167, 177

Clouet, Francois, painter, i 276, 279

Coligny, Gaspard de, his account of the
defence of St Quentin, ii 2 1 1

Colin, Jacques, reader to Francis I,
his translation of part of Ovid, i 38;
of the Cortegiano, 48

Jean, his translation of Herodian,

i 36 ; of certain works of Cicero, 39

Collerye, Roger de, his poetry, i 55;
his Blason des dames, 9



Colletet, GuilLiume, his lives of French

poets, ii 333
Colonna, Francesco, his Hypneroto-
machia Poliphili translated, i 46;
Rabelais's debt to, 192-193, 198

Comines, Philippe de, date of" publica-
tion of Memoirs, i 31 n. ; his prose
style, 224
Commcdia dell' arte, ii 103
Confreres de la Passion, the, ii 70

Cop, Nicolas, i 226

Coquillart, Guillaume, his poetry, i 55;
his Blasons des amies et des dames,
i 89; and see 64, 76, 198

Corbinelli, Jacopo, i 278

Cordier, Maturin, his devotion to the
reform of education at the Paris
University, i 17; his treatise, De
corrupti sermonis apud Gallos el
loquendi latine ratione, ib. ; goes to
Nevers, it. ; joins the staff of the
college of Guienne, ib. ; a Protestant,
ib. n. 2 ; goes to Geneva, ib. ; to
Neuchatel, 18; returns to Geneva,
ib. ; death, ib.; his Colloquies, ib.;
Calvin attends his classes, 225

Corneille de Lyon, painter, i 276

Corrozet, Gilles, his verse translation
of " /Esop," i 40 ; oiAurelio e Isabelle,
51; his poetry, 91; his guide-book
to Paris, ib. ; his Conte du rossignol,
138; his prose version of Richard
sans peur, 157

Costanzo, Angelo di, imitated by
Desportes, ii 48

Court, influence of the on literature,
i 12, 277, ii 318

Court, Benoist, i 24

Crespin, Jean, i 225

Cretin, Guillaume, his poetry, i 53,
60, 79 ; the original of Rabelais's
Raminagrobis, 187

Cronique du roi Francois 1, i 241

Cujas, Jacques, jurist, i 280-1, 294, 299

Dampierre, Jean (Dampetrus), Latin

poet, i 26
Danes, Pierre, royal professor of Greek,

i 16; an ultra-Catholic, 26; his

lectures attended by Calvin, 226;

tutor to the Dauphin, 275 ; and to

Henri Estienne, 291
Dangu, Nicolas, Bishop of Seez and of

Mende, a devisant of the Heptameron,

i 109
Daniel, Samuel, his debt to Desportes,

!i 49 , .

Dante, French translations of, 1 45-46
Daurat, see Dorat
Delaulne, Estienne, engraver, i 276

Delbene, Baccio, i 278

Demosthenes, translation of his
Olynthiacs and Philippics by Le Roy,
i 290; the model of Du Yair, ii 184

Denisot, Nicolas, poet and painter, i

Des Autels, Guillaume, writes an
imitation of Rabelais, i 190; his
answer to the Deffence, i 316

Des Masures, Louis, his verse-trans-
lation of the sEneid, i 38; his trilogy
of David, ii 86

Des Periers, his translation of the I.vsis
of Plato, i 37, 138; supports Marot
against Sagon, 68, 94. 101; author-
ship of the Heptanieron ascribed to
him, 114; birth and early life, 133;
his Protestant leanings, ib.; helps
Dolet at Lyons, ib.; enters the
service of Margaret of Navarre, ii. ;
becomes a sceptic, 1 24 : his Cymbalum
Mundi, 124-128; his suicide, i:S;
his collected works, ib.; his poems,
129-130; his Joyeux Devis, 130 134,
191; his literary characteristics, [34;
authorship of the Joyeux Devis dis-
cussed, 259-261 ; his Queste (famitie,
138; his rank as a writer, 254; his
prose style, ib. ; and see ii 323

Desportes, Philippe, translates Ariosto,
i 48; his resemblance to Saint-Gelais,
151 ; the favourite poet of Henry 111,
278; his early life, ii 45; his
Premieres (Euvres, 46: favoured by
Henry III, ib. ; finds a patron in
Joyeuse, ib. ; takes refuge with Villars-
Brancas, ib. ; negotiates with Sully,
47; translates the 1'salms, ib.\ exer-
cises hospitality, it.', his plagiarisms,
ib.; his poetry, 48 ; his sonnets, 4S 4.9;
his songs, 50-51 ; his spiritual sonnets,
52; his debt to Montem&r's Plana,
ib. ; general characteristics ol his
poetry, ?2-?>,; his resemblance to
Saint-Gelais, 53; bis popularity in
England, 53-54; Regnier's debts to,
293, 304; and see .; 1 1
Desrey, Pierre, his translation of

Gaguin's Compendium, i
Desrosiers, Claude, his translation of

Dio Cassius, i 36
Devices of printers on their title-pi

i l 1
Dialogue (Tentre le Mahtustrt et It

Manant, ii 233
Diane de Poitiers, her patronage ol art,

i 275 ; refuses to accept dedications

from Ron ard, 1 319
Dinteville, Francoi de. Bishop of
Auxerre, diplomatist, i 7; is accom-



panied to Rome and Venice by Pierre
du Chaste], 20

Dio Cassius, translation of, i 36

Diodorus, translation of, i 36

Discours merveilleux, the, or Vie Sainte
Catharine, publication of, ii 230 ;
authorship discussed, 230-231, 327-8

Dolet, Estienne, corrector to Gryphius's
press, i 24 ; sets up a press of his
own, 25; his Commentaries on the
Latin tongue, id. ; banquet in his
honour, id.; burnt, 26; his religious
opinions, id. ; his treatises on trans-
lating, punctuation and accents, i 33;
his translations of Plato, 36; of
Cicero's Letters, 39; revises J. Colin's
translation of the Cortegiano, 48, 70;
his poetry, 92-3 ; his quarrel with
Rabelais, 177; his Gestes de Francoys
de Valois, 240; its style, 254; and
see 126

Doneau, Hugues (Donellus), jurist,
i 280. 294

Dorat, Jean, his name, i 309 n. 3 ; his
work on ^Eschylus, 310; his teaching,

Dorleans, Louis, pamphleteer, ii 232

Doublet, Jean, his elegies, ii 21 ; a
source of Regnier's Alacette, 300

Du Bartas, Guillaume de Salluste, his
Judith, ii 36 ; his Uranie, id. ; La
Semaine, 36-37; La seconde Semaine,
37 ; his employment by Henry of
Navarre, id. ; his death, 38 ; charac-
teristics of his poetry, 38-42 ; and
see 326

Du Bellay, Eustache, Bishop of Paris,

i 351
— - Guillaume, Seigneur de Langey,
his patronage of Rabelais, i 7 ; his
view of religious reform, 28 ; Rabelais
in his service, 177; his death, 178;
his Ogdoades, 240

Jean, Bishop and Cardinal, his

patronage of Rabelais, i 7 ; and of
art and letters, id. ; favours the
evangelical preaching, 27; takes
Rabelais to Rome, 172, 173, 174,
179; appoints him to a canonry in
abbey of Saint-Maur des Fosses, 176;
letters from Rabelais and from Jean
Sturm to, 179; holds festivities at
Rome, 180; is out of favour, id. ;
appoints Rabelais to the cure of
Meudon, id.; takes his cousin Joachim
to Rome, 342 ; his anger at the
Regrets, 350; his death. 351

Joachim, passages from his Def

fence cited, i 85, 87, 139, 141; his

sonnet to Maurice Sceve, 139; his

birth, 310; his education, 311; his
meeting with Peletier, id. ; publishes
the Deffence, id. ; summary of the
Deffence, 311-313; its style, 314; its
critics, 315-316; his reply, 316; his
early poetry, 339-42; his Olive, 340;
his popularisation of the sonnet, 34 1 ;
his Recueil, id. ; goes to Rome with
Cardinal du Bellay, 342; his An-
tiquites de Rome, 342-3 ; his Regrets,
343-6; his Latin poems and Divers
jeux rusiiques, 346-8 ; his satirical
poems, 348-50, ii 293, 295; his con-
cluding years and death, i 350— r ;
characteristics of his poetry, 351-3;
Belleau's Chant pastoral on his death,
ii 3 ; a true Latin, 35 ; see 311, 315,

3 2 °. 323
Du Bellay, Martin, his memoirs, i 240

Rene, Bishop of Le Mans, his

garden, i 7; a patron of letters, id.

Rene, Baron de la Lande, edits the

Du Bellay memoirs, i 240

Dubois, Jacques (Sylvius), his French
grammar, i 34; his views on ortho-
graphy, id. ; his lectures on anatomy,

Du tail, Noel, his Propos rastiques and
his Balivemeries, ii 184-185; his Les
contes et discours cT Eulrapel, ii 185-
186 ; a spurious edition of his Propos
rustiques, i 194 ; and see 323

Du Haillan, Bernard de Girard, his
history of France, ii 223

Du Maine, Guillaume, reader to Mar-
garet of Navarre and tutor to her
children, i 101

Du Moulin, Antoine, revises existing
translations of Caesar, i 39, 101 ;
becomes reader to Jean de Tournes,
1 2* and n. 3 ; edits the works of Des
Periers, id. ; and some poems of Saint-
Gelais and others, 150

Du Perron, Jacques Davy (Cardinal),
attacked by D'Aubigne in the Con-
fession de Saucy, ii 251-252 ; his
arrival at the Court, 266; his poetry,
270; his prose, 271; his pulpit
oratory, 283; and see 322

Du Plessis-Mornay, Philippe, his letter
to Louise de Coligny, ii 164 n. 5;
author of the Vindiciae contra tyran-
nos, 231 ; his controversy with Du
Perron, 271 ; his De la vhitide la re-
ligion chrestienne, 272; his style, id.

M me , her memoirs, ii 212

Du Pont, Gracien, Seigneur de Drusac,
his "art of poetry,"' i 69; his Contro-
verses des sexes, id. ; his feud with
Dolet, 70



Du Prat, Guillaume, Chancellor of
France, i 46

Du Premierfait, Laurent, his translation
of the Decameron, i 44, 97

Durant, Gilles, his poetry, ii 57-58,

Du Tillet, Jean, historian, ii 223

Du Yair, Guillaume, Charron's debt to,
ii 275, 278: his early career, 279;
La sainte philosophic. 2. So; La philo-
sophic morale des Sto'iques, id. ; De
la Constance es calaniitez publiques,
id.; De P eloquence francaise, 281-
283 ; his own oratory, 284 ; his later
career, id.; made Bishop of Lisieux,
2S5; his death, ib. ; his style, id.;
and see 322

Duval, Pierre, Bishop of Seez, his trans-
lation of the Crito, i 36

Du Val, Pierre, editor of Le Puy du
souverain Amour, i 139

Du Verdier, Antoine, his statement as
to the authorship of the Isle Sonnante,
i 189—190; his Bibliotheque, ii 332

Duvet, Jean, engraver, i 276, 7

Ellain, Nicolas, his sonnets, i 346, ii

Emblems, i 1 1

Emilio, Paolo, his De rebus gestis Fran-
co rum, i 239

Epictetus, Enchiridion of, translated by
Du Yair, ii 280

Erasmus, Desiderius, letter to Cop from,
i 8 ; letter from Bude to, ib. ; Rabelais's
letter to, 171; Rabelais's debt to,

Este, Ercole d', Duke of Ferrara, i 67

Estienne, Charles, tutor to J. -A. de
Baif, ii 5; translates Terence's An-
dria, 71 ; his translation of Gli
l7tgannati, 104

Estienne, Henri, i 181; his birth and
education, 291 ; his travels and re-
searches,/^.; his edition of "Anacreon,"
ib., 330-2 ; his Apologie pour Herodote,
2g2~4; his Thesaurus, 294; his works
relating to the French language, 294-
296; his last years, and death, 296;
his style, 296-298 ; edits the Senten-
tiae of P. Syrus, ii 7 ; his Latin
translation of Sextus Empiricus, 167;
his authorship of the Discours tner-
veilleux disproved, 230-1 ; and see

323- 3 2 7-8
Robert, father of the preceding,

King's printer, i 19; his answer to

the censure of the Sorbonne, 298
Estissac, Geoffroy d'. Bishop of Mail-

lezais, i 23, 166; his friendship with

Rabelais, 167, 182 ; his correspon-
dence with, 174

Euripides, translations of, i 37

Eusebius. translation of. i 36

Eyquem, Pierre, father of Montaigne,
" '36-137; mayor of Bordeaux,
138; death, 140

Fabri, Pierre, his Art de rhetorique,

i 69, 152

Farel, Guillaume, constrains Calvin to
remain at Geneva, i 2:7. 133 ; Calvin's
dedication to, 233 ; his eloquence,
234 ; his writings, ib.

Fauchet, Claude, his translation of
Tacitus, i 39 ; his Recueil des auti-
quitez Gauloises et Franchises, 504 ;
his Recueil de I'origine de la langue
et poesie francoise, 305

Ficino, Marsilio, his Latin commentary
on the Symposium, i 137; translated
into French, 138

Fierabras, i 157 and n. 1

Filleul, Nicolas, his Les Ombres, ii 115

Fine, Oronce, royal professor of Mathe-
matics, i 16

Flaminio, Marcantonio, neo-Latin poet,
i '47

Fleuranges, Robert de la Marck, Seigneur
de, a companion of Francis I in his
boyhood ; his memoirs, i 240

Flores, Juan de, translations of his
writings, i 51, 137

Flores y Blancaflor, i 162

Folengo, Girolamo (Theophile), other-
wise Merlin Coccaye, Rabelais's debt
to, i 19S-9, 200

Fondulo. Girolamo, buys Greek mss.
for Francis I, i is

Fontaine, Charles, a disciple of Marot,
i S4 ; lines <>r. his son Jean, 85; titles
of his volumes of poems, ib. ; his
Coutr' A wye de Court, 86 : l.e Quintil-
Horatian wrongly ascribed to, 315;
and see 6<S

Fontainebleau, chateau of, i 12

royal library at, i 18

Fonteny, Jacques de, his Chaste A •
ii 1 16

Forcadel. Estienne, professor <>f law and
bad poet, i 88

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