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Fouilloux, Jacques de, his Venerie, ii 2:

Francis 1, his character, i 4; bis
education, ib. ; his 1 in, 5 ;

his patronage of artists and men ol
letters, 6; Ins war with Charles V, 8;
his attitude towards reform, ib.;
three benefits conferred by him on
Humanism, 9; his love ol chivalry,

10; his places of residence, 12; forms



350



INDEX



a collection of Greek mss., 18; moves
the library at Blois to Fontainebleau,
ib. ; Alamanni reads Dante to him,
45 ; story relating to him in the
Heptameron, 1 1 1
Fregoso, Battista, Doge of Genoa, i 198
Froment, Antoine, his writings, i 243-
244

Gaguin, Robert, his Compendium super

Francorum gestis, i 239
GaKen rhitore", i 157

Galland, Jean, principal of the college

of Boncour, a friend of Ronsard, i 322

Galliot du Pre, Paris publisher, i 50,

5i. 64
Garcilaso de la Vega, i 52
Gargantua, analysis of, i 183-5
Gamier, Robert, his elegy on Ronsard's
death, ii 67 ; the inheritor of Ronsard's
style, ib. ; date of his birth, 90 n. 2;
his Porcie, 90; his Hippolyte and his
Comelie, 91; his Marc Antoine and
his La Troade, 92 ; his Les Juives, 93-
94; popularity of his plays, 94; his
tragi-comedy of Bradamante, 100-
101
Gascony, its writers, ii 319
Gentillet, Innocent, not the author of

the Discours merveilleux, ii 328
Geoffroy a la gran dent, i 157
Gerard d' Euphrate, i 163
Gesta Romanorum, the, i 98, 99, 109
Gilles, Nicolas, his Chronicles, i 239
Gillot, Jacques, one of the writers of

the Satire Menippee, ii 233
Giovanni, Ser, his Fecorone, i 97
Gli Ingannati, translated by Charles

Estienne, ii 104
Godard, Jean, his Les Desguisez, ii 113
Godefroy de Bouillon, i 157
Gohorry, Jacques, begins a new trans-
lation of Livy, i 39; his translation
of Machiavelli's Discourses on the first
decade of Livy, 48 ; of three books of
A Hindis, 160; his poems, 91
Gouffiei, Artus, Seigneur de Boisy,

governor to Francis I, i 5
Goujet, Claude-Pierre (1'Abbe), his

Bibliotheque francaise, ii 334
Goujon, Jean, sculptor, i 276, 279
Gournay, Marie de, her admiration for
Montaigne's Essays, ii 148; edits a
posthumous edition of them, 155-6
Gouvea, Andre de, principal of the
college of Sainte-Barbe, i 17; of the
college of Guienne at Bordeaux, 21
- — — Jacques de, uncle of the preceding,
principal of the college of Sainte-
Barbe, i 17



Gramont,Contessede(Az&'//£Corisande),
death of her husband, ii 145 ; letters
of Henry IV to, 198

Grandes ckroniques, the, continuators
of, ii 223

Granjon, Jean, Lyons publisher, i 130

Grazzini, Antonio Francesco, called II
Lasca, writer of comedy, ii no; and
of Burlesque, 295; publishes a col-
lected edition of Opere burlesche, 294

Grevin, Jacques, attacks Ronsard, i
321 ; his tragedy of Cesar, ii 78-79,
81; his non-dramatic poetry, 79;
his comedies, 106-107; his pastorale,

H5
Gringore, Pierre, i 56, 64 ; his Blason

des heretiques, 89
Grolier, Jean, bibliophil, i 24
Grosnet, Pierre, his paraphrase of

portions of Seneca's tragedies, i 39
Groulard, Claude, his memoirs, ii 214

n. 2
Gruget, Claude, translates Mexia's

Silva de varia leccion, i 50; his

edition of the Heptameron, 106
Gryphius, Sebastien, Lyons, printer

and publisher, i 24, 169, 172, 180
Guarini, Battista, translation of his II

Pastor fido, ii 117
Guevara, Antonio de, French trans-
lations of his works, i 49-50 and

note
Gunther, Jean, of Andernach, his

lectures at Paris, i 176
Guidacerio, Agatho, royal professor of

Hebrew, i 16
Guidi, Guido, anatomist, patronised by

Francis I, i 6
Guienne. college of, at Bordeaux, i 21;

Montaigne at, ii 138
Guise, Charles de, Cardinal of Guise

and afterwards of Lorraine, letters of

Rabelais to, i 180; his patronage of

learning and literature, 274, 275,

276; Ronsard's epistle to, 322
Guy de Tours, Michel, his poetry, ii

59-60
Guy on, Louis, his statement as to the

authorship of the Isle Sonnante, i

189-190

Habert, Francois, his poetry, i 87; a
specimen of, 88 ; and see 1 1

Harlay, Achille de, first President of
the Paris Parliament, a friend of
Pasquier, i 303 ; his oratory, ii 282

Haton, Claude, his memoirs, ii 212
n. 2

Haudent, Guillaume, his verse rendering
of /Esop, i 40



INDEX



351



Heliodorus, his Hisloria aethiopica, i
282, 287

Henry II, his character, i 274; condition
of art and letters during his reign,
275—277 ; his death, 277

Henry III, his relations to literature,
i 278; his criticism of the later
Pleiad school, ib. ; advocates Italian
fashions, 295; his relations with
Henri Estienne, 296; his weakness
and unpopularity, ii 123; D'Aubigne's
portrait of, 249; his Court, 312

Henry IV, his visits to Montaigne's
ch&teau, ii 147, 148; his corre-
spondence with Montaigne, 149; his
letters, 197-199; the hero of Sully's
memoirs, 214; welcomes O. de
Serres's Theatre d' Agriculture, ii
286; and see ib. n. 2

Heraldry, popular in France, i 1 1

Herberay, Nicolas de, Seigneur des
Essarts, his motto, i 11; translates
El relax de ptincipes, 50 ; A r unite y
Lncenda, 51; and Amadis, 159; his
death, 160; character of his trans-
lation of Amadis, 160-162; his prose
style, 254

Herodian, translation of, i 36

Heroet, Antoine, Bishop of Digne, his
verse translation of part of the
Symposium, i 36; an avant-coureur
of the Pleiad, 136; his Androgyne,
138; his La parfaite amye, 86 n. 4,
138, 141-142, 144; in the service
of Margaret of Navarre, 141 ; al-
luded to in the Deffence, 312; and
see 152

Herolt, Johann, his Promptuariutn and
Sermones Discipuli, i 98, 99

Holcot, Robert, his collection of ex-
empla, i 96 n.

Homer, Iliad of, translated by Salel,
and Odyssey (two books) by Peletier,
i 37 ; Ronsard's debt to, 323

Horace, translations of, i 38; his influence
on French poetical theory, ib. ; imi-
tated by Du Bartas, ii 41 ; his Ars
Poetica plagiarised by Vauquelin de
la Fresnaye, 65; his Satires, 294;
Regnier's debt to, 298, 299

Horapollo, Hieroglyphica of, i 1 2

Hotman, Francois, jurist, i 280, 294,
299; his Tigre, ii 229; his Franeo-
Gallia, 231 ; not the author of the
Discours merveilleux, 328

Huet, Charles, surnamed La Hueterie,
joins Sagon in his quarrel with Marot,
i 68

Huon de Bordeaux, i 156, 7

Hurault, Michel, Seigneur du Fay, his



two Discours stir I Estat de la France,
ii 232

I Confidenti, visit of to Paris in 157:,

and in 1584-5, ii 108
/ Gelosi, visit of to Paris in 157 1-2,

ii 108
Iver or Vver, Jacques, his Printemps

iCYver, ii 181-182

James VI of Scotland (James I of
England), translates the Urania of
Du Bartas, ii 37
Jamet, Lyon, i 60, 63, 75
Jamyn, Amadis, his poetry, ii 25-26
Jeannin, Pierre, his Negotiations, ii 286
Jodelle, Estienne. his Cleopdtre, ii 72-74,
76,81; his Did,>n, 76-77; his non-
dramatic poetry, 77 ; his Eugene, 104-
106
Journal <Tun bourgeois de Paris, i 241
Jussie, Jeanne de, abbess of St Claire,
her Le levain du calvinisme, i 24:

243

Juste, Francois, Lyons printer and
publisher, i 170, 171, 172, 177

Labe, Louise, her life, ii 19; her poetry,
20-21

La belle Helene, i 157

La Boetie, Estienne de, translates
Ariosto, i 48 ; his translation of
Plutarch's Precepts of marriage, : s <> ;
his sonnets, ii ^art-his Contr'un, 139;
his friendship with Montaigne, 140

La Borderie, Jean Boiceau, Seigneur de,
i 84 ; his poems, 86

La Croix du Maine, Francois Grade de,
his Bibliothique, i 302, ii 332

La Fontaine, i 63. 73, [32, 217, 24S

La Halle, Adam de, i 7^

La Haye, Jacques Symon de, also
called Symon Silvias, i 101 ; edits the
poems of Margaret of Navarre, 115;
prefixes to them a poem of his own,
122 ; his translation of Ficino's Latin
commentary on the Symposium, [38

Lambin, Denys (Lambinus), his know-
ledge of Latin, i 2S1 ; his death, 2^4 ■.
and see 1 8 1

Lamy, sec Amy

Lancelot, i 156, 157 n. 1

La None, Francois de, hi- opinion of the
Amadii ro
politiques et milt (aires, ii 200-202

La Perriere, Guillaume de, emblem-
writer, i 1 1

La Peruse, Jean I ! member of

the Poitiers circle, ii 19; quoted, 30; ai is
in Jodelle's playsj 7 2 ; his Afea e, j6



352



INDEX



La Place, Pierre de, his history of France
(1559-1561), ii 219, 220 n. 5; not
the author of the Discours merveilleux,
328

La Planche, Estienne de, his translation
of books I— V of Tacitus's A finals,

i 39

Louis Regnier de, his history

of the reign of Francis II, ii 219;
his Le livre des marchands, 229-
230

La Popeliniere, Henri Lancelot Voisin

de, his history, ii 220
Larivey, Pierre, his comedies, ii 109-

1 1 1 ; Moliere's debt to, 1 1 1 n. [
La Roche-Chandieu, Antoine de,

attacks Ronsard, i 321
Lascaris, Janus, patronised by Francis I,

i6
La Taille, Jacques de, his tragedies,

Daire and Alexandre, ii 85-86

Jean de, his De Part de la Tra-

gedie, ii 82 ; his life and writings,
83-84; his Saul le furieux, 85; his
Les Gabeonites, ii. ; his translation of
Ariosto's Negromante, 102 ; his Les
Corrivaux, 107; his Le courlisan
retiri, 296

Latin, use of, in France, i 30-31

La Tour Landry, Chevalier de, his book,

i 98, 107, 109
Le Blanc, Estienne, his translation of

Cicero's Philippics, i 39

Richard, his translation of the

Lofi, i 36

Le Caron, Louis, ii 22

Le disciple de Patitagruel, i 195

Le Ferron, Arnoul, scholar and jurist,
his continuation of the Latin history
of Paolo Emilio, i 239

Lefevre d'Etaples, Jacques (Jacobus
Faber Stapulei^is), his translations of
the Bible iorbidden to be sold by the
Parlement of Paris, i 30 ; at Nerac,
102 ; visited there by Calvin, 226

Le Houx, Jean, his Faux de Vire, ii 60,
61

Le Jars, Louis, his Lucelle, ii 99-100

Le Loyal Serviteur, i 24 1

Le Loyer, Pierre, his Le inuet insense
and La Nephilococugie, ii 113

Le Macon, Antoine. his translation of
the Decameron, i 44-45. 105, 217;
his poems, 122; his prose style, 254

Le Maire, Jean, i 59, 60. 224

Leo Hebrseus (Judah Abarbanel), his
Dialoghi di amove, i 137, 138 and
n. 1 ; translated by P. de Tyard, ii 1

Le petit Artus, i 157 and n. 1

Le Roy, Louis, his education, i 289 ;



his translations of Greek proseauthors,
290 ; his lectures in the vernacular,
id.

Le Roy, Pierre, author of the first sketch
of the Satire Menippee, ii 233-234

Lescot, Pierre, architect, i 276, 279

Lespine, Charles de, a poem by suggests
to Regnier the idea of Macette, ii 300

Les quatre Jils Aymon, i 157 and n. 1

L'Estoile, Pierre de (Petrus Stella),
professor of law at Orleans, i 22

Pierre de (grandson of the pre-
ceding), his Memoires-Journaux, ii
208-9 > n * s reference to the religious
revival, 302

L'Hospital, Michel de, his advice to
Ronsard, i 318-319; Ronsard's Ode
to, 323; Montaigne's dedicatory letter
to, ii 141 ; Brant6me's portrait of,
194; his speeches, 284

Limosin, Leonard, worker in enamel,
i 276

Lodge, Thomas, his debt to Desportes,

ii 53

Loisel, Antoine, his Pasquier on Dia-
logue des Advocats du Parlement de
Paris, ii 282 ; and see i 303

Longus, his Daphnis and Chloe, i 282,
287

L'Orme, Philibert de, architect, i 24,
176. 275, 276, 279

Louise of Savoy, mother of Francis I,
her attention to the education of her
children, i 10; Marot's Eclogue on
her death, 62, 80; represented in the
Heptameron by Osile, 107 ; entry in
her diary, 1 10

Louppes, Antoinette de, mother of
Montaigne, ii 137

Lucian, translations of, i 36; Rabelais's
debt to, 197

Lyons, important centre of learning and
literature, i 23 ; its distinguished in-
habitants, 24 ; Trinity college at, ib. ;
and see ii 219

Mabrian, i 157

Macault, Antoine, his translation of
Diodorus i-m, i 36; of the Pro
Mi lone, and other speeches of Cicero,

39 .
Machiavelli, translations of, i 48;

Rabelais's debt to, 198; his Man-

dragola, ii 104
Macho, Julien, his translation of ^Esop,

i 40
Macrin, Jean Salmon, called, Latin

poet, i 26, 182
Madrid, chateau of, i 13
Magny, Olivier de, compared to A. de



INDEX



> C "3



Musset, ii 10; his Amours and
Gayetes, 1 1 ; his journey to Rome,
ib. ; his Souspirs, 12, 13; his Odes,
I 3~ I 5; his death, 15

Mairet, jean, his Sylvie, his Silvanire,
and his Sophonisbe, ii 117

Malherbe, Francois, resemblance be-
tween Bertaut and, ii 268-9; nis
intimacy with Du Vair, 279; his
controversy with Regnier, ii 306-7 ;
and see i 119, ii 264, 265, 267, 270,
291, 292 n. 1, 326

Malingre, Matthieu, his poems, i 90

Mantuanus, Baptista Spagnuoli, known
as, his Eclogues, i 79

Margaret of Angouleme, Queen of
Navarre, her encouragement of letters
and learning, i 10; her knowledge
of the ancient languages, 14; her
patronageofthe University of Bourges,
22; her support of the evangelical
preachers at Paris, 27 ; her knowledge
of Italian, 44; a student of Dante, 45;
accused of heresy by Beda, 65 ;
spiritual element in her poetry, 94;
her girlhood, 101 ; her first marriage,
ib. ; her second marriage, with the
King of Navarre, ib. ; her care for the
kingdom of Navarre, ib. ; her relations
to Protestantism, 102; her religion
generally, 103; her study of Neo-
Platonism, ib. ; her death, ib.; her
intellectual qualities,//-'. ; her character,
104; her influence on the French
Renaissance,/^. ; Michelet's phrase, ib.
The Heptameron, its origin and
growth, 105 ; its publication, ib. ;
principal editions, ic6; its historical
character, 106-108; its devisants,
108, 109; its epilogues, 109; its
Protestantism, no; its treatment of
social questions, ib., and social life,
in; noteworthy stories, 1 1 1 - 1 1 2 ;
its style, 112; specimens of style,
113-114; note on its authorship,
114; Margaret's interest in the N en-
Platonic theory of spiritual love, 137,
139 ; her position among the writers
of the reign of Francis I, 253; her
prose style, 254; and see ii 310, 311,

3' 2 > 3i5, 3 2 3

Duchesse de Berry, daughter

of Francis I, her learning and
patronage of letters, i 276; her
championship of Ronsard's Odes, 319;
Ronsard's lines on, 326 ; Du Bellay's
Recncil dedicated to, 341 ; her mar-
riage with the Duke of Savoy,

350-I

of Valois, daughter of Henry II,

T. II.



Brantome's account of, ii 193; her
memoirs and letters, 196-197

Marion, Simon, his reputation as a
forensic speaker, ii :S:

Marot. Clement, his motto, i 11 ;
present at dinner in honour of Dolet,
25; translates books 1, 11 of Ovid's
Metamorphoses, 38 ; and six sonnets
of Petrarch, 4; ; birth, 57 ; education,
ib. ; his early poetical writing-. 58
59 ; taken prisoner at Pavia, 59 :
appointed valet de chambre to the
King, 60 ; arrested, ib. ; converted to
Protestantism, 61 ; Ids Epistles, 62-
63 ; edits Villon, 64 ; his Adolescence
Clementine, 65 ; Suite de F Adolescence,
66; at Ferrara, ib., 173; at Venice,
67; returns to France, ib. ; his
recantation, ib. ; quarrel with Sagon,
68; new edition of his poems, 70;
his translation of the Psalms, ib. ;
his flight to Geneva, 71 ; his Psalms,
ib. ; his death, 72 ; general charac-
teristics of his poetry, ib.; his debt
to classical models; his chansons
and rondeaitx, 73-74 ; epigrams, 74 ;
epistles, 75; Cotj a Mine, 76 ; elegies.
77; Eclogues, 78-79; his metres,
80 ; Psalms, 80-82 ; his services to
French poetry, 82 ; his school, 84 ;
his blazons, 89, 101, 119, 152, r8a;
quoted by Rabelais, 198 ; by Bonivard,
249; his rank among the writers oi
the reign of Francis 1, 253; allusion
to in the Deffence, 312; referred to,

ii 3'°. 3". 3™> 3*5

Jean, father of the preceding,

i 54> ?7> 58) 60
Martin, Jean, his translation of Vitruvius
and of works on architecture by Serlio
and Alherti, i 39 ; revises translations
of the Hypnerotomachia and t'.n
Libro del peregrine, 46; a pn
translation of the Orlando Ft
possibly by him, 48; his translation
of Gli Asolani, 1 38

Jean, Lyons publisher, i [89

Marullo, Michele, neo-Latin po

1 4 7 ; Ronsard's delit !>>, 334, 330
Mary Stuart, sends Ronsard a ide

board, i 322
Masuccio, his Novellino, i 97, 107, 100
Matignon, Marlchal de', lieutenant

general of Guyenne, ii 1 (.6, 1 \-
Maugis, i 157
Mauro, Giovanni, writer oi Burli

ii 294 ; imitated by Regnier,
Medici, < !a1 hai ine de', hei mai 1

i 4 ; ; hei love "I building, 175 6 :

her library, ib.\ hei patronagi "i



354



INDEX



Palissy, ii 133; Brantome's account
of, 193 ; attacked in pamphlets, 230;
and see 148

Medici, Lorenzo de\ his Siviposio or
Beoni, ii 294

Meigret, Louis, his phonetic system,
i 34 ; his grammar, ib. ; his translation
of Polybius, 36; of the Deofficiis, 39 ;
of three books of Pliny's Natural
History, ib. ; of Sallust's Jugurtha
and Catiline, ib.

Meliadus, i 10

Melusine, i 157

Mendoza, Diego Hurtado de, Spanish
ambassador in Italy, collects manu-
scripts, i 6

Mergy, Jean de, his memoirs, ii 212

Merlin, i 157 n. 1

Mesmes, Henri de, his account of his
education, i 272, 273

Jean Pierre de, his translation of

Ariosto's Suppositi, i 48

Mexia, Pedro, translation of his Silva
de varia leccion, i 50

Meynier, Jean, Baron d'Oppede, his
translation of Petrarch's Trionfi, i 45

Michel, Guillaume, his translation of
the Eclogues and Georgics, i 38

Millanges, Simon, printer of Montaigne's
Essays, i 144; and see ii 274

Minturno, Antonio Sebastiano, debt of
Vauquelin de la Fresnaye to, ii 65

Moliere, his debt to Larivey, ii 1 n n. I

Molinet, Jean, i 53

Molza, Francesco Maria, neo-Latin
poet, i 147

Monluc, Blaise de, Brantome's account
of his conversational powers, ii 193;
his Continent aires, 202, 203, 205, 206;
his character, 203 ; his defence of
Siena, 204; and see i 302, ii 316,
325. 326

Jean de, Bishop of Valence,

brother of the preceding, an Italian
scholar, i 44

Montaigne, Michel de, his remarks on
Amyot's Plutarch, i 283, 284, 288 ;
Pasquier's remarks on, 303 ; his
opinion of La Boetie's sonnets, ii 22 ;
his favour with English men of letters,
136 ; his training and education, 137-
138 ; his career as a magistrate, 138 ;
his friendship with La Boetie, 138-
1 40 ; his marriage, 140 ; his succession
to his father's estate, ib. ; his trans-
lation of R. de Sebonde's Theologia
naturalis, ib. ; edits La Boetie's
works, 141 ; resigns his seat in the
Bordeaux Parliament, and lives on
his estates, ib. ; his chdteau ami



library, 142 ; his books, ib. ; the
sentences painted on the beams of
the library ceiling, 143 ; his life from
1571 to 1580, 144 ; his Essays (First
and Second books) published, ib. ;
his travels, 145 ; accepts the office of
Mayor of Bordeaux, 146 ; is re-elected
for a second term, ib. ; visit of Henry
of Navarre to his chateau, 147 ; his
energy as Mayor, ib. ; outbreak of
the plague, ib. ; publishes a new
edition of the Essays in three books,
148 ; visits Paris and Blois, ib. ; his
last years and death, 149 ; questions
raised by his Essays, 150; gradual
development of his design, 150-152 ;
portraiture of himself, 152-153; the
Third book, 154; his quotations, ib. ;
posthumous edition of the Essays,
155-156 ; nature and value of his
self-portraiture, 157-160 ; his Journal
du voyage, 159 ; his debt to Seneca
and Plutarch, 160-162 ; his ethical
philosophy, 162-163; his views on
education, 164-165 ; his religious
belief, 165-166 ; his scepticism, 166-
170; his style, 171-176; Brantome's
dislike of, 190; his conversation with
D'Aubigne, 251 ; Charron's friend-
ship with, 274; Charron's plagiarism
of, 275, 276, 277; O. de Serres
compared with, 287 ; his spiritual
kinship with Regnier and Horace,
298-9 ; his attitude towards the
Renaissance, ii 313-4; his lack of
plan, 317 ; and see 315, 316, 321, 322

Montaigne, M me de, her marriage, ii
1 40 ; helps to prepare a posthumous
edition of the Essays, 155

Montalvo, Garci-Ordonez de, author of
Atnadis de Gaula, i 158-9

Montchrestien, Antoine, his L'Ecossaise,
ii 95-97 ; his other plays, 97

Montemur, Jorge de, influence of his
Diana on Desportes and on French
literature generally, ii 52 ; and
especially on pastoral drama, 116

Montmorency, Anne de, Constable
of France, his patronage of art
and letters, i 275 ; of Palissy, ii
133; Brantome's account of, 193;
D'Aubigne's portrait of, 250

Montpellier, University of, its medical
school, i 22; Rabelais a student of,
169, 175

Montpezat, Jean de, and his wife,
dez'isants of the Heptamcron, i 109

Montreux, Nicolas de, his pastoral
dramas, ii 116; his /.<■ Printemps

d'Et:-, 18:



INDEX



355



Morin, lean, publisher of the Cymbalum

A fundi, i 1 24

Mornay, M me de, seeDu Plessis-Mornay

Mottoes, used by poets, i 1 1

Muret, Marc-Antoine, his play of
Julius Caesar, ii 71, 78 ; professor at
the College of Guienne, 138 n. t

Mussel, Alfred de, i 74

Navagero, Andrea, neo- Latin poet, i
147 ; imitated by Du Bellay, 347

Neobar, Conrad, King's printer for
Greek, i 19

Neo-Platonic theory of spiritual love,

J !37-i39> Mi
Nerac, i 101
Neufville, Nicholas de, Seigneur de

Villeroy, Marot page to, i 58
Niceron, Jean-Pierre, his Memoires,

» 334

Nicolas of Troyes, his Grand Paraiigon,

i 99-100
Nisnies, University of, i 21
Nourry, Claude, Lyons printer and

publisher, i 169, 170
Novellino, the, i 97

Ogier le Danois, i 157

Olivetan, Pierre Robert, his view of the

French language, i 30 ; of orthography,

34 ; his translation of the Bible,

40-43, 123
Oresme, Nicolas, his translations of

Aristotle, i 37
Orleans, University of, i 22
Orleans, Charles d', i 54, 57
Orthography, condition of, i 34
Ossat, Arnaud d', Cardinal, his letters,

ii 286
Ovid, his popularity in France, i 37 ;

translations of, 38 ; his A mores a

source of Regnier's Macette, ii 300

Pagnini, Sanctes, Hebrew scholar, i 24

Palissy, Bernard, his early life, ii 130;
his Kecepte veritable, 130-132; his
later life and death, 133 ; his Discours
admi rabies, 133-135; and see i 276,
7. ii 325

Palma-Cayet, Pierre- Victor, his Chro-
nologie novenaire and Chronologic
septenaire, ii 220 ; and see 252

Palmer in de Oliva, i 162

Paltnerin of England, i 162

Palsgrave, John, his French grammar,

i 33

Pantagruel, analysis of, i 1X4 1 88
Papillon, Almanaque, i 84 ; his poem,

Le nouvel amour, 87
Pare, Ambroisc, his life, ii 1 26 127;



his writing, [37-129; his religion,
129 n. 2; attends Palissy's lectures,
133; and see 325

Paris, University of, its attitude towards
Humanism, i 16-17; Rabelais a
student of, 168 ; its colleges of
Boncour, 332, ii 72 ; Coqueret, i 310;
La Marche, 225; Lemoine, 2S1 ;
Lisieux, 17 ; Montaigu, 16, 22^ ;
Navarre, 273, 309; Presles, 273, 274;
Sainte-Barbe, 17

Paris et Vienne, i 1 57

Pasquier, Estienne, citations from his
Recherches de la France, i 136, 150,
160, 162 ; his education, 299 ; his
early writings, ib. ; his defence of the
University of Paris against the Jesuits,
ib. ; appointed advocate-general in
the Chambre des Comptes, ib. ; his
loyalist principles, 300 ; his retire-
ment and death, ib. ; his Recherches
de la France, 300-301 ; his letters,
301-303 ; his character, 303 ; his
remarks on Montaigne, ib. ; his style,
304 ; his account of the production of
Jodelle's Cleop&lre, ii 72 ; of a con-
versation with Montaigne, ii [48;
of Montaigne's last moments, 149 n. 5 ;
calls Du Fail a singe de Rabelais,
184; his account of the forensic
speakers of his day, 282

Estienne, rector of the schools

of Louhans, his translation of certain
treatises of Plutarch, i 36

Passerat, Jean, his experiment in vers
mesures, ii 8; his contributions to
Latin scholarship, 54; his poetry,
54-56, and sec 31 2

Pastoral drama, i 11: 117

Paul III, Pope, i 167, 177

Peletier, Jacques, bis motto, in; In-
phonetic system, 34; his translation
of two books of the Odyssey, 37 ; of
book 1 of the Georgics, 38; of the
Ars Poetica and a few odes of II
ib. ; of twelve sonnets of 1'etrarch,
45; his relation to Des Peril
Joyeux Devis, 131; his birth and
education, 142; dedication prefixed
to his translation of the.//: Poetica,
143; his relations with Ronsard, ib. ;
his poetry, 143-144; his Art poltiffue,
144; pay- court to Louise Lalic, 145 ;
resides at Pari \nnecy, ib. ;

returns to Paris, where he dies, ib. J
his meeting with Joachim <ln Bellay,

3" '
Pellicier, Guillaume, Bishop ol Mont-
pellier, his library, i 2 2 ; In - I
to Rabelais, 177, 182



356



INDEX



Penicauds, the, workers in enamel, i 276
Perceforest, a romance of chivalry, i 10
Perrin, Francois, his Les Escolicrs, ii 1 12
Petrarch, his influence in France, i 44;
translations of, ib. ; his Latin eclogues,

79
Philieul, Vasquin, his translation of

Petrarch, i 45, 341
Pibrac, Guy du Faur de, a friend of

Pasquier, i 303 ; his career, ii 43 ;

his moral quatrains, 44-45 ; his

poem, Les plaisirs de la vie rustiijue,

45 ; the leading forensic speaker of



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