Podcasts about Poitiers

Prefecture and commune in Nouvelle-Aquitaine, France

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  • Dec 7, 2022LATEST
Poitiers

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Latest podcast episodes about Poitiers

Spread The Dread Podcast
Episode #48 - Blanche Monnier - The Confined Woman Of Poitiers

Spread The Dread Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 7, 2022 50:12


In Episode #48 we discuss Blanche Monnier, The Confined Woman Of Poitiers. www.SpreadTheDreadPodcast.com Be sure to check out this episode's sponsor, Schedule35. Visit www.Schedule35.co and use Promo Code "STDPOD" for 15% off of your FIRST PURCHASE!

Histoire Vivante - La 1ere
La Baltique, mer stratégique (1/5) - Les Vikings

Histoire Vivante - La 1ere

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 5, 2022 29:51


Ils ont écumé les mers et ont laissé le souvenir cuisant d'envahisseurs sanguinaires sur bien des côtes occidentales. Et pourtant, on sait relativement peu de choses des Vikings. À l'occasion des récents "Rendez-vous de l'Histoire" de Blois, Etienne Duval a rencontré Lucie Malbos, Maîtresse de conférences en histoire médiévale à l'Université de Poitiers, qui dresse un portrait de ces guerriers et commerçants grâce aux traces qu'ils ont laissées dans les ports de la Baltique. Dimanche 11 décembre à 22h20 sur RTS Deux, vous pourrez voir "Panique en mer Baltique", un documentaire de Frédéric Compain et Benoît Laborde (France, 2022). Disponible en ligne dès maintenant en cliquant sur le lien ci-contre. Photo: reconstitution de bateaux vikings près du site de Birka sur l'île de Björkö, en Suède. Les archéologues reconnaissent l'excellente architecture des bateaux scandinaves. Ils s'étonnent notamment de la souplesse de la coque. Il en résulte que le navire peut affronter la haute mer en se tordant face aux vagues. Outre la souplesse, les bateaux vikings sont reconnus pour leur légèreté. (© chas B./flickr)

2 minutes chrono de Bleu Poitou
Yohan Bourgueil, 1/2 centre du Grand Poitiers Handball

2 minutes chrono de Bleu Poitou

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 29, 2022 2:29


durée : 00:02:29 - 2 minutes chrono de France Bleu Poitou

Musique matin
La Matinale avec Pierre Guénard

Musique matin

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 24, 2022 119:01


durée : 01:59:01 - Musique matin du jeudi 24 novembre 2022 - par : Jean-Baptiste Urbain - Ancien chanteur et guitariste du groupe Radio Elvis, Pierre Guénard publie à 35 ans "Zéro Gloire", un premier roman très autobiographique dans lequel il brosse le portrait sensible d'un jeune homme de la banlieue de Poitiers, qui enchaîne les petits boulots et rêve de devenir une rock star. - réalisé par : Yassine Bouzar

The Liturgy of the Hours: Sing the Hours
11.21.22 Lauds, Monday Morning Prayer

The Liturgy of the Hours: Sing the Hours

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 20, 2022 17:16


Lauds, Morning Prayer for Monday of the 34th week of Ordinary Time, November 21st, Memorial of the Presentation of the Blessed Virgin Mary. Thanks for praying with us, for inquiries, requests, feedback, please email singthehours@gmail.com. Deus in Adjutorium Hymn: "Lucis Largitor Splendide," St. Hilary of Poitiers (4th century), English translation by Fr. Dylan Schrader, from the Hymnal for the Hours, by Rev. Samuel Weber, O.S.B. Psalm 42 Canticle: Sirach 36v1-5, 10-13 Psalm 19A Reading: Jeremiah 15v16 Responsory: Sing for joy, God’s chosen ones, give him the praise that is due. Benedictus (Luke 1:68-79) Intercessions: "Preserve us in your ministry, Lord." The Lord's Prayer Concluding Prayers Hail Mary (StH arrangement #2) The Liturgy of the Hours (Four Volumes), ©1974, International Commission on English in the Liturgy Corporation. All rights reserved. Readings and Old and New Testament Canticles (except the Gospel Canticles) are from the New American Bible © 1970 Confraternity of Christian Doctrine, Washington, D.C..

SWR2 Zeitwort
19.11.569: In Poitiers wird erstmals der Hymnus Vexilla Regis gesungen

SWR2 Zeitwort

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 19, 2022 4:06


Radegundis, die um 520 geborene Tochter des Königs von Thüringen, war eine religiöse, der Askese zugeneigte Frau. Als ihr Mann, der Frankenkönig Chlothard, ihren Bruder ermorden ließ, verließ Radegundis ihn und wurde Nonne.

Le Grand Face-à-face
Comment rester optimiste dans la France d'aujourd'hui ? avec Jean Viard

Le Grand Face-à-face

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 19, 2022 94:40


durée : 01:34:40 - Le Grand Face-à-face - L'invité du « Grand Face-à-Face XXL » est Jean Viard, sociologue, auteur de “La révolution que l'on attendait est arrivée. Le réenchantement du territoire” (Mikros, éditions de L'Aube). Une émission en public depuis la ville de Poitiers.

Les interviews d'Inter
Comment rester optimiste dans la France d'aujourd'hui ? avec Jean Viard

Les interviews d'Inter

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 19, 2022 94:40


durée : 01:34:40 - Le Grand Face-à-face - L'invité du « Grand Face-à-Face XXL » est Jean Viard, sociologue, auteur de “La révolution que l'on attendait est arrivée. Le réenchantement du territoire” (Mikros, éditions de L'Aube). Une émission en public depuis la ville de Poitiers.

Questions politiques
Comment rester optimiste dans la France d'aujourd'hui ? avec Jean Viard

Questions politiques

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 19, 2022 94:40


durée : 01:34:40 - Le Grand Face-à-face - L'invité du « Grand Face-à-Face XXL » est Jean Viard, sociologue, auteur de “La révolution que l'on attendait est arrivée. Le réenchantement du territoire” (Mikros, éditions de L'Aube). Une émission en public depuis la ville de Poitiers.

Franck Ferrand raconte...
Diane de Poitiers

Franck Ferrand raconte...

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 14, 2022 21:35


 En vérité, Diane de Poitiers s'appelait Saint-Vallier, épouse Brézé, duchesse de Valentinois. A peu près tout ce qu'on dit sur elle mérite d'être revu…    Mention légales : Vos données de connexion, dont votre adresse IP, sont traités par Radio Classique, responsable de traitement, sur la base de son intérêt légitime, par l'intermédiaire de son sous-traitant Ausha, à des fins de réalisation de statistiques agréées et de lutte contre la fraude. Ces données sont supprimées en temps réel pour la finalité statistique et sous cinq mois à compter de la collecte à des fins de lutte contre la fraude. Pour plus d'informations sur les traitements réalisés par Radio Classique et exercer vos droits, consultez notre Politique de confidentialité.

Le Média
Conflit en Ukraine : bientôt la guerre des satellites ? | Fabrice Epelboin

Le Média

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 13, 2022 27:32


Dans ce « combats de l'info », Théophile Kouamouo reçoit Fabrice Epelboin. Contributeur historique de Reflets.info, journal d'investigation en ligne et d'information-hacking, Fabrice est également enseignant à l'IAE de Poitiers et entrepreneur. C'est un spécialiste de la guerre informationnelle et de l'astroturfing. Il y a sept mois, alors que la guerre en Ukraine en était à ses débuts, on évoquait l'hypothèse d'une cyberguerre dont les hackers seraient les principaux soldats. Bref, une cyberguerre numérique. Et aujourd'hui, il semble qu'on est plus dans une guerre de réseaux, de tuyaux bien physiques, de sabotages des flux, y compris des flux de gaz ou d'électricité. On parle même d'une future guerre des satellites. D'une possibilité de guerre des étoiles. Avec son invité, Théophile Kouamouo parle aussi des câbles sous-marins, ces câbles sans lesquels nous n'aurions plus Internet et une large partie des services que nous utilisons au quotidien, et qui sont à la merci de la violence de toute grande puissance déchaîné. Fabrice Epelboin en parlait déjà avant l'affaire Nordstream, qui a rappelé le caractère matériel de notre société technologique. Et depuis, les choses se sont précisées. Tous ces aspects méconnus sont abordés dans ce numéro des « Combats de l'info ». ▶ Soutenez Le Média :

Saint of the Day
Our Father among the Saints Martin, Bishop of Tours (397)

Saint of the Day

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 12, 2022 2:32


This holy and beloved Western Saint, the patron of France, was born in Pannonia (modern-day Hungary) in 316, to a pagan military family stationed there. Soon the family returned home to Italy, where Martin grew up. He began to go to church at the age of ten, and became a catechumen. Though he desired to become a monk, he first entered the army in obedience to his parents.   One day, when he was stationed in Amiens in Gaul, he met a poor man shivering for lack of clothing. He had already given all his money as alms, so he drew his sword, cut his soldier's cloak in half, and gave half of it to the poor man. That night Christ appeared to him, clothed in the half-cloak he had given away, and said to His angels, "Martin, though still a catechumen, has clothed me in this garment." Martin was baptised soon afterward. Though he still desired to become a monk, he did not obtain his discharge from the army until many years later, in 356.   He soon became a disciple of St Hilary of Poitiers (commemorated January 13), the "Athanasius of the West." After traveling in Pannonia and Italy (where he converted his mother to faith in Christ), he returned to Gaul, where the Arian heretics were gaining much ground. Not long afterward became Bishop of Tours, where he shone as a shepherd of the Church: bringing pagans to the faith, healing the sick, establishing monastic life throughout Gaul, and battling the Arian heresy so widespread throughout the West. Finding the episcopal residence too grand, he lived in a rude, isolated wooden hut, even while fulfilling all the duties of a Bishop of the Church.   His severity against heresy was always accompanied by love and kindness toward all: he once traveled to plead with the Emperor Maximus to preserve the lives of some Priscillianist heretics whom the Emperor meant to execute.   As the holy Bishop lay dying in 397, the devil appeared to tempt him one last time. The Saint said, "You will find nothing in me that belongs to you. Abraham's bosom is about to receive me." With these words he gave up his soul to God.   He is the first confessor who was not a martyr to be named a Saint in the West. His biographer, Sulpitius Severus, wrote of him: "Martin never let an hour or a moment go by without giving himself to prayer or to reading and, even as he read or was otherwise occupied, he never ceased from prayer to God. He was never seen out of temper or disturbed, distressed or laughing. Always one and the same, his face invariably shining with heavenly joy, he seemed to have surpassed human nature. In his mouth was nothing but the Name of Christ and in his soul nothing but love, peace and mercy."   Note: St Martin is commemorated on this day in the Greek and Slavic Synaxaria; his commemoration in the West, where he is especially honored, is on November 11.

Daybreak
Daybreak for November 11, 2022

Daybreak

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 11, 2022 59:59


Friday of the 32nd Week in Ordinary Time Memorial of St. Martin of Tours, 316-397; forced to join the army at age 15; became a Christian, and was discharged; became a monk under St. Hilary of Poitiers; founded what may have been the first monastery in France near Poitiers; reluctantly consecrated bishop of Tours Office of Readings and Morning Prayer for 11/11/22 Gospel: Luke 17:26-37

Today's Catholic Mass Readings
Today's Catholic Mass Readings Friday, November 11, 2022

Today's Catholic Mass Readings

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 11, 2022 Transcription Available


Full Text of ReadingsMemorial of Saint Martin of Tours, Bishop Lectionary: 495All podcast readings are produced by the USCCB and are from the Catholic Lectionary, based on the New American Bible and approved for use in the United States _______________________________________The Saint of the day is Saint Martin of ToursA conscientious objector who wanted to be a monk; a monk who was maneuvered into being a bishop; a bishop who fought paganism as well as pleaded for mercy to heretics—such was Martin of Tours, one of the most popular of saints and one of the first not to be a martyr. Born of pagan parents in what is now Hungary, and raised in Italy, this son of a veteran was forced at the age of 15 to serve in the army. Martin became a Christian catechumen and was baptized when he was 18. It was said that he lived more like a monk than a soldier. At 23, he refused a war bonus and told his commander: “I have served you as a soldier; now let me serve Christ. Give the bounty to those who are going to fight. But I am a soldier of Christ and it is not lawful for me to fight.” After great difficulties, he was discharged and went to be a disciple of Hilary of Poitiers. He was ordained an exorcist and worked with great zeal against the Arians. Martin became a monk, living first at Milan and later on a small island. When Hilary was restored to his see following his exile, Martin returned to France and established what may have been the first French monastery near Poitiers. He lived there for 10 years, forming his disciples and preaching throughout the countryside. The people of Tours demanded that he become their bishop. Martin was drawn to that city by a ruse—the need of a sick person—and was brought to the church, where he reluctantly allowed himself to be consecrated bishop. Some of the consecrating bishops thought his rumpled appearance and unkempt hair indicated that he was not dignified enough for the office. Along with Saint Ambrose, Martin rejected Bishop Ithacius's principle of putting heretics to death—as well as the intrusion of the emperor into such matters. He prevailed upon the emperor to spare the life of the heretic Priscillian. For his efforts, Martin was accused of the same heresy, and Priscillian was executed after all. Martin then pleaded for a cessation of the persecution of Priscillian's followers in Spain. He still felt he could cooperate with Ithacius in other areas, but afterwards his conscience troubled him about this decision. As death approached, Martin's followers begged him not to leave them. He prayed, “Lord, if your people still need me, I do not refuse the work. Your will be done.” Reflection Martin's worry about cooperation with evil reminds us that almost nothing is either all black or all white. The saints are not creatures of another world: They face the same perplexing decisions that we do. Any decision of conscience always involves some risk. If we choose to go north, we may never know what would have happened had we gone east, west, or south. A hyper-cautious withdrawal from all perplexing situations is not the virtue of prudence; it is in fact, a bad decision, for “not to decide is to decide.” Saint Martin of Tours is a Patron Saint of: Horses Soldiers South Africa Saint of the Day, Copyright Franciscan Media

Catholic Saints & Feasts
November 11: Saint Martin of Tours, Bishop

Catholic Saints & Feasts

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 10, 2022 5:48


November 11: Saint Martin of Tours, Bishopc. 336–397Memorial; Liturgical Color: WhitePatron Saint of France, soldiers, and conscientious objectorsHe gave away half of his cloak and then all of his life Many great and holy men and women are unknown to history because they lacked the one crucial ingredient to become well known—a biographer. Today's saint was one of the fortunate ones. A historian named Sulpicius Severus personally knew and interviewed Martin in the last years of Martin's life and put it all on parchment. In an age of few books, Sulpicius' Life of Saint Martin was a blockbuster. Over many decades and centuries, it slipped into the bloodstream of European culture until, by the medieval age, the Life was standard reading in all monasteries. Virtually every priest and monk in Europe was deeply familiar with the details of the life of Saint Martin of Tours.The typical biography of a saint for the first few centuries of Christianity worked from the back to the front, from death to life. The real drama was how the saint died, not how he or she lived. Tales of bloody martyrdom, solitary exile, starvation and exposure were as moving and unfortunate as they were common. The Life of Saint Martin told of Martin's adventures and heroism in living the faith, not just about his last few breaths. He was a saint for the new age of legalized Christianity. Martin of Tours died in his bed.Martin was born to pagan parents in present-day Hungary but desired to become a Christian from a young age. His father resisted his son's holy desires and obliged Martin to follow in his footsteps and serve as a soldier in Rome's Imperial Guard. Martin was serving in France when the most iconic moment of his life took place. Martin was slowly approaching the city gates of Amiens on horseback one cold winter evening. A half-naked man shivered on the ground, begging for help. No one stopped. No one helped. No one cared. So Martin, clad as a soldier, pulled the cloak from his back, drew his sharp sword from its scabbard, and sliced his cloak in two. The poor man's skeletal frame was covered with just half of the cloak. That same night, when Martin fell asleep, he had a dream. Jesus appeared to him clad in the cloak and said “Martin, still a catechumen, covered me with this garment.” Upon awakening, Sulpicius tells his reader, “Martin flew to be baptized.”Martin subsequently befriended one of the great men of Gaul of that era, Saint Hilary of Poitiers, who ordained him into minor orders. After various apostolic adventures, Martin was chosen the Bishop of Tours in 372. In his twenty-five years as bishop, Martin was zealous, and jealous, for the House of the Lord. He aggressively tore down pagan temples, which he understood to be dedicated to demons. He traveled incessantly and was untiring in evangelizing the people of the countryside of Gaul and in founding churches. Martin also developed a reputation as a miracle worker and prophet. He cured the eye problems of Saint Paulinus of Nola, Saint Augustine's good friend.By the time of his peaceful death, Bishop Martin of Tours had a well-deserved reputation for holiness. Devotion to Martin spread as Sulpicius' biography was copied and shared. Numerous churches were named in Martin's honor in every country of Europe. England had one hundred seventy-three churches dedicated to Martin of Tours in 1800. The Shrine over Martin's tomb was one of the most popular pilgrimage destinations in all of Europe until France was riven by Reformation violence in the 1560s. In an interesting vestige of Martin's enduring historic importance, Martin's feast day in the Breviary is more fully elaborated with prayers and antiphons than almost any comparable saint on the Church's calendar.Saint Martin of Tours, your encounter with the beggar has fired the imagination of countless Christians. You were generous in every single way in living your faith. Through your intercession in heaven, assist us now to see Jesus in everyone, just as you did then.

Ràdio Arrels
Memòria amb Toni Montané 1, la nova cançó catalana a Catalunya Nord.

Ràdio Arrels

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 9, 2022 46:32


Memòria 593 - octubre - 2022 Memòria amb Toni Montané, nascut prop de Poitiers els 1945, la família s'instal·la al Voló quan ell té 8 anys. Fill de la Retirada, el pare, la mare i dos germans petits van passar pels camps de concentració. Després de fer treballs diversos es posa a fer cançons i a cantar-les, va ser un dels cantants de la cançó catalana dels anys 70 i principis dels 80, amb dos discos de 45 RPM i dos LP.

Ràdio Arrels
Memòria amb Toni Montané 2, la nova cançó catalana a Catalunya Nord.

Ràdio Arrels

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 9, 2022 43:50


Memòria 594 - octubre - 2022 Memòria amb Toni Montané, nascut prop de Poitiers els 1945, la família s'instal·la al Voló quan ell té 8 anys. Fill de la Retirada, el pare, la mare i dos germans petits van passar pels camps de concentració. Després de fer treballs diversos es posa a fer cançons i a cantar-les, va ser un dels cantants de la cançó catalana dels anys 70 i principis dels 80, amb dos discos de 45 RPM i dos LP.

Décryptage
Quel avenir pour Twitter sous la houlette d'Elon Musk?

Décryptage

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 8, 2022 19:30


« L'oiseau est libéré », a posté Elon Musk après avoir concrétisé l'achat de la plateforme. Un message qui dit clairement sa volonté d'assouplir la politique de modération de Twitter. Mais, la liberté d'expression qu'il préconise est pleine de chausse-trappes et les intentions de l'homme le plus riche du monde demeurent assez floues. Volonté d'influence, choix stratégique, ou caprice de milliardaire ? Elon Musk a, en tous cas, déboursé 44 milliards de dollars pour acquérir le moins rentable des réseaux sociaux. Et ses messages font déjà fuir les annonceurs. Décryptage avec :  - Fabrice Epelboin, entrepreneur et enseignant à l'IAE de Poitiers, spécialiste des media sociaux - Julien Pillot, économiste, enseignant-chercheur à l'Inseec Grande Ecole, spécialiste de l'industrie numérique.   Et un témoignage d'Anna Colin-Lebedev, maîtresse de conférence à l'Université Paris Nanterre, autrice de Jamais frères ? Ukraine et Russie : une tragédie postsoviétique (Seuil) et du podcast Le Podkhoze, consacré aux sociétés post-soviétiques.

Laissez-vous Tenter
La réalisatrice Josée Dayan revient sur France 2 avec une fresque historique consacrée à Diane de Poitiers avec Isabelle Adjani

Laissez-vous Tenter

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 7, 2022 4:09


Les 7 et 14 novembre prochain, la réalisatrice Josée Dayan revient sur France 2 avec une fresque historique consacrée à Diane de Poitiers avec Isabelle Adjani. Isabelle Morini Bosc. Coups de coeur, coups de gueule, reportages, interviews, et des invités prestigieux : "Laissez-Vous Tenter" dresse un panorama de l'actualité Musique, Cinéma, Littérature, Médias, People. Ecoutez Laissez-vous tenter - Première avec Le Service Culture du 07 novembre 2022

On refait la télé
"Diane de Poitiers" : Isabelle Adjani, maîtresse de Henri II pour le téléfilm événement de France 2

On refait la télé

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 7, 2022 4:57


C'est l'événement télévisé de ce lundi 7 novembre. À 21h10, France 2 diffuse "Diane de Poitiers", un téléfilm réalisé par Josée Dayan et consacré à la mystérieuse maîtresse du roi Henri II. Pour interpréter cette femme connue pour sa beauté légendaire, la réalisatrice a misé sur Isabelle Adjani, une habituée des rôles de souveraines, notamment dans "la Reine Margot". Face à l'actrice, Hugo Becker qui joue le rôle du jeune dauphin, mais aussi Gérard Depardieu en Nostradamus, un apothicaire français qui fournissait à Diane de Poitiers des potions à base d'or, supposés élixirs de jeunesse. Un programme en deux parties, diffusée la semaine suivante, très prometteur, mais la concurrence va être rude. Ce lundi, M6 diffuse un nouveau numéro de "L'Amour est dans le pré" et TF1 propose "Le saut du diable : le sentier des loups".

Debout les copains !
Diane de Poitiers, la plus que reine

Debout les copains !

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 7, 2022 8:37


Diane de Poitiers (1500-1566) est la seule favorite de l'Histoire de France à avoir été plus âgée que son royal amant. Malgré les 19 années qui les séparent, elle entretient en effet une relation amoureuse avec le roi de France Henri II (1519-1559) pendant une vingtaine d'années. Surnommée la “plus que reine”, Diane de Poitiers exerce un véritable pouvoir politique et parvient à placer ses protégés à des postes importants.

The Liturgy of the Hours: Sing the Hours
11.7.22 Lauds, Monday Morning Prayer

The Liturgy of the Hours: Sing the Hours

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 6, 2022 16:42


Lauds, Morning Prayer for the 32nd Monday in Ordinary Time, November 7th, 2022. Thanks for praying with us, for inquiries, requests, feedback, please email singthehours@gmail.com. To support this work, visit www.patreon.com/singthehours. or venmo @singthehours Deus in Adjutorium Hymn: Lucis largitor splendide, St. Hilary of Poitiers (4th century) Psalm 90 Canticle: Isaiah 42v10-16 Psalm 135v1-12 Reading: Judith 8v25-27 Responsory: Sing for joy, God’s chosen ones, give him the praise that is due. Canticle of Zechariah (Luke 1:68-79) Intercessions: "We praise you, Lord, we hope in you." The Lord’s Prayer (Latin) Concluding Prayers Hail Mary – StH arrangement#2 The Liturgy of the Hours (Four Volumes), ©1974, International Commission on English in the Liturgy Corporation. All rights reserved. Readings and Old and New Testament Canticles (except the Gospel Canticles) are from the New American Bible © 1970 Confraternity of Christian Doctrine, Washington, D.C.

Passion Médiévistes
Épisode 70 – Sarah et Gautier de Nemours

Passion Médiévistes

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 4, 2022 40:18


Dans cet épisode de Passion Médiévistes, Sarah Casano-Skaghammar nous fait découvrir les “nouveaux hommes” à la cour des rois de France au milieu du Moyen Âge, et plus particulièrement le parcours de Gautier de Nemours. Elle prépare une thèse sur le sujet “Une famille dans l'hôtel du roi. Les Nemours-Villebéon et leurs alliés : Beaumont, Clément et Cornut.” sous la direction de Martin Aurell au CESCM (Centre d'Etudes Supérieures de Civilisation Médiévale) à l'université de Poitiers. ▪ Infos sur le podcast Créé et produit par Fanny Cohen Moreau depuis 2017. ➡ Soutenir le podcast > https://passionmedievistes.fr/soutenir/ ➡ Instagram > https://instagram.com/passionmedievistes/ ➡ Facebook > https://facebook.com/PassionMedievistes ➡ Twitter > https://twitter.com/PMedievistes ➡ Plus d'infos sur cet épisode > https://passionmedievistes.fr/ep-70-sarah-gauthier-de-nemours

EHRA Cardio Talk
Evidence for Physiological pacing

EHRA Cardio Talk

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 3, 2022 25:21


With David Duncker (Host), Hannover Heart Rhythm Center - Germany, Rodrigue Garcia (Host), University hospital of Poitiers and Kevin Vernooy (Guest), Maastricht University - The Netherlands. David Duncker and Rodrigue Garcia host Prof Kevin Vernooy to talk about physiological pacing.

Les Grandes Gueules
"On s'en fout, on s'en fout pas" : La maire de Poitiers finance des ateliers de désobeissance civile - 02/11

Les Grandes Gueules

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 2, 2022 5:41


Avec : Stéphane Manigold, restaurateur. Bruno Poncet, cheminot. Et Sarah Saldmann, avocate. - Alain Marschall et Olivier Truchot présentent un show de 3 heures avec leurs invités, où actualité rime avec liberté de ton, sur RMC la radio d'opinion. Dans les Grandes Gueules, les esprits s'ouvrent et les points de vue s'élargissent. 3h de talk, de débats de fond engagés où la liberté d'expression est reine et où l'on en ressort grandi ! Cette année, une nouvelle séquence viendra mettre les auditeurs au cœur de cette émission puisque ce sont eux qui choisiront le débat du jour ! Et pour cette 18ème saison, Alain Marschall et Olivier Truchot, accompagnés des GG issues de la société civile feront la part belle à l'information et au divertissement. En simultané sur RMC Story.

O Poder da Oração
São Simão e São Judas Tadeu, os apóstolos primos de Jesus- 28-10-22

O Poder da Oração

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 28, 2022 7:37


Origens São Simão e São Judas Tadeu, estes dois Apóstolos, menos conhecidos que os outros, paradoxalmente, são dois parentes mais estreitos de Jesus: eram dois de seus primos. No que se refere a Judas Tadeu, a tradição é bastante precisa; sabe-se pelas Escrituras que seu pai, Alfeu, era irmão de São José; enquanto sua mãe, Maria de Cléofas, era prima da Virgem Maria. Por outro lado, sobre a existência de Simão, a tradição é bastante vaga. São Simão Simão, palavra hebraica que significa “zeloso”, tinha o cognome de Cananeu, derivado de Caná, aldeia da Galileia. Praticava a obediência, cumprindo os preceitos e compadecendo-se dos aflitos e necessitados. Trabalhava fervorosamente pela salvação das almas. Nicéforo Calisto diz que Simão pregou na África e na Grã-Bretanha. São Judas Tadeu Judas, um dos doze, era chamado também Tadeu ou Lebeu, que São Jerônimo interpreta como homem de senso prudente. Seu nome significa “confessor” ou “glorioso”. Judas Tadeu foi quem, na Última Ceia, perguntou ao Senhor: “Senhor, como é possível que tenhas de te manifestar a nós e não ao mundo?” (Jo 14,22). São Simão e São Judas Tadeu, irmão de Tiago Irmãos Simão Cananeu e Judas Tadeu eram irmãos de Tiago, o Menor, e filhos de Maria de Cléofas, que foi casado com Alfeu. Logo após a ascensão do Senhor, Judas foi enviado por Tomé até Abgar, rei de Edessa. Relíquias São Fortunato, Bispo de Poitiers, no fim do século VI, indica estarem São Simão e São Judas Tadeu enterrados na Pérsia. Isso vem das histórias apócrifas dos apóstolos; segundo elas, foram martirizados em Suanir, na Pérsia, a mando de sacerdotes pagãos que instigaram as autoridades locais e o povo, tendo sido ambos decapitados. É o que rege o martirológio jeronimita. Uma outra hipótese Outros dizem que Simão foi sepultado perto do Mar Negro; na Caucásia, foi elevada em sua honra uma igreja entre o VI e o VIII séculos. Beda, pelo ano de 735, colocou os dois santos no martirológio a 28 de outubro; assim ainda hoje os celebramos. Na antiga basílica de São Pedro do Vaticano havia uma capela dos dois santos, Simão e Judas, e nela se conservava o Santíssimo Sacramento. Epístola Temos uma epístola de Judas “irmão de Tiago”, que foi classificada como uma das epístolas católicas. Parece ter em vista convertidos e combate seitas corrompidas na doutrina e nos costumes. Começa com estas palavras: “Judas, servo de Jesus Cristo, e irmão de Tiago, aos chamados e amados por Deus Pai, e conservados para Jesus Cristo: misericórdia, paz e amor vos sejam concedidos abundantemente”. Orígenes achava esta epístola “cheia de força e de graça do céu”. São Judas Tadeu: Patrono dos Aflitos e Padroeiro das Causas Desesperadas Maiores aflições Segundo São Jerônimo, Judas terá pregado em Osroene (região de Edessa), sendo rei Abgar. Terá evangelizado a Mesopotâmia, segundo Nicéforo Calisto. São Paulino de Nola tinha-o como apóstolo da Líbia. Conta-se que Nosso Senhor, em revelações particulares, teria declarado que atenderia os pedidos daqueles que, nas suas maiores aflições, recorrerem a São Judas Tadeu. Santa Brígida refere que Jesus lhe disse que recorresse a esse apóstolo, pois ele lhe valeria nas suas necessidades. Tantos e tão extraordinários são os favores que São Judas Tadeu concede aos seus devotos, que se tornou conhecido em todo o mundo com o título de Patrono dos aflitos e Padroeiro das causas desesperadas. Minha oração “Vós que conhecestes de perto o Salvador do mundo e dele puderam participar da mesma família, rogai para que nós também encontremos a salvação que necessitamos e nela sejamos somados ao corpo místico de Cristo pelo batismo. Amém.” São Simão e São Judas Tadeu, rogai por nós!

ZeitZeichen
Karl Martell siegt in der Schlacht bei Tours und Poitiers (25.10.732)

ZeitZeichen

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 25, 2022


Die Schlacht von Tours und Poitiers hat alles, was eine große Geschichte braucht: Aussichtslose Unterlegenheit, einen Heerführer von Germanen-Stämmen mit dem Beinamen "Der Hammer" – und einen unerwarteten Sieg…

WDR ZeitZeichen
Karl Martell besiegt die Mauren (im Oktober 732)

WDR ZeitZeichen

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 24, 2022 13:44


Die Schlacht von Tours und Poitiers hat alles, was eine große Geschichte braucht: Aussichtslose Unterlegenheit, einen Heerführer von Germanen-Stämmen mit dem Beinamen "Der Hammer" - und einen unerwarteten Sieg. Autor: Herwig Katzer Von Herwig Katzer.

Join Us in France Travel Podcast
Eleanor of Aquitaine, a Tumultuous Life

Join Us in France Travel Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 23, 2022 57:39


Eleanor of Aquitaine or Aliénor d'Aquitaine as we call her in French is a woman who wanted to rule. She lived through pretty much all the of 1100s and to be both a woman and a ruler, she had to go against the grain at every turn. By birth she was a Duchess, which is as high as any woman could get. But she wanted to more. How did she become a Queen of both France and England? What surprising decisions did she have to make? Find out by listening to this episode of the podcast. Eleanor spent a lot of her life in Poitiers, the city most associated with her name. She is buried at the Abbaye de Fontevraud where she lays next to Richard the Lion Harted, her favorite son. Because of her marriage to Henri II who became King of England, she brought a lot of the western half of France into the possession of the English King, which is one of the things that led to the Hundred Year War. She inherited Aquitaine because her brother died and in the custom of the south of France she was next in line. Eleanor of Aquitaine marries Louis VII Eleanor's life had a rocky start. Before he died, her father married her off to Louis VII of France because they were close in age and she needed to be spoken for before his death. But Eleanor and Louis were a bad match. She was too flamboyant for him and they did not get along. It took her 8 years to get pregnant with her first daughter. Soon after the birth of this first child, the couple went on a crusade together and during that crusade she wrote to the Pope to ask for an annulment. The Pope did not grant the annulment and asked them to work things out. She got pregnant again and had a second daughter and then Louis VII also wanted an annulment because she was not giving him a son. The annulment was granted after 15 years of marriage and two daughters. Marriage to Henry II of England Eleanor had met Henry II while she was still married to Louis VII and had fallen in love with him. After her annulment she decided to marry him despite the fact that he was 10 years younger than her. They were married 8 weeks after the annulment, proving once again that she knew what she wanted. This is a period in her life where she gave birth to a lot of children, only 1 of 10 died at a young age which was impressive at the time. These were also the days of troubles with Thomas Becket and the terrible turmoil this caused in English history. Imprisonment and outliving her husband Henry II had Eleanor imprisoned at various chateaux towards the end of his life. He was trying to get her to stop plotting against him, but it didn't work very well. He got sick and died and Eleanor of Aquitaine finally got to rule parts of England and France late in life. Her son Richard was only preoccupied with the crusade and left his mother to make many decisions. But Richard died soon after coming home from a crusade and Jean sans Terre (John, King of England) became the King. He was her least favorite child and she wasn't happy that he became king, but in the end she supported him. Despite her tumultuous life, Eleanor of Aquitaine was the mother, grandmother, or great-grandmother of all ruling families in Europe. She left an enormous life on the history of England and France. Table of Contents for 'Eleanor of Aquitaine, a Tumultuous Life' with links to the text transcript   [00:00:00] INTRO [00:00:32] Today on the podcast [00:01:06] Podcast supporters [00:01:35] Thank you, patrons [00:02:34] Newsletter [00:03:10] Next week on the podcast [00:03:35] Annie and Elyse [00:03:55] Who was Eleanor of Aquitaine? [00:04:58] Who is she associated with? [00:07:07] Why is Eleonor of Aquitaine so important historically? [00:08:28] How did she come into power? [00:10:01] Marriage with Louis VII [00:12:14] The flamboyant personality of Eleanor of Aquitaine [00:13:56] Eleanor of Aquitaine lived in the times of the Troubadours [00:15:03] Ill matched marriage [00:15:29] Eleanor's first child [00:16:24] Eleanor of Aquitaine and Louis VII go on a Crusade [00:18:42] Rumors about Eleanor beeing unfaithful [00:20:05] Eleanor asks for an annulment from the Pope [00:21:25] Second daughter [00:22:05] The annulment [00:23:42] Henry II Plantagenet [00:25:22] Marriage to Henry [00:25:57] The richest man in Europe [00:27:01] Eleanor of Aquitaine kept her lands when she divorced [00:31:19] She wanted more power and he didn't go along with it [00:34:35] She tried to turn her sons against their father [00:35:19] The Lion in Winter [00:36:22] The power over Church [00:38:41] Alliance with her ex-husband Louis VII [00:41:32] Henry tries to have the marriage annuled [00:42:01] Eleanor is imprisoned for 15 years [00:43:47] Henry dies and Eleanor is released [00:44:13] The King of France takes back Normandy and Brittany [00:44:54] Richard is King of England and King of Aquitiane [00:45:23] Eleanor becomes the de facto ruler of England and Aquitaine [00:46:24] Richard dies coming back from a crusade [00:47:04] King John of England [00:48:10] Eleanor dies at the age of 82 at her chateau in Poitier [00:49:23] EleShe anor is the mother, the grandmother, and the great grandmother of every ruling family in Western Europe. [00:50:01] She had a stong interest in Maritime Law [00:51:03] How did Eleanor look like? More episodes about French History FOLLOW US ON: Email | Facebook | Instagram | Pinterest | Twitter Discussed in this Episode Abbaye de Fontevraud A Lion in Winter movie Thomas Becket Support the Show Tip Your Guides Extras Patreon Audio Tours Merchandise

The Liturgy of the Hours: Sing the Hours
10.24.22 Lauds, Monday Morning Prayer

The Liturgy of the Hours: Sing the Hours

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 23, 2022 17:22


Lauds, Morning Prayer for Monday of the 30th week of Ordinary Time, October 24rd, 2022. Thanks for praying with us, for inquiries, requests, feedback, please email singthehours@gmail.com. Deus in Adjutorium Hymn: "Lucis Largitor Splendide," St. Hilary of Poitiers (4th century), English translation by Fr. Dylan Schrader, from the Hymnal for the Hours, by Rev. Samuel Weber, O.S.B. Psalm 42 Canticle: Sirach 36v1-5, 10-13 Psalm 19A Reading: Jeremiah 15v16 Responsory: Sing for joy, God’s chosen ones, give him the praise that is due. Benedictus (Luke 1:68-79) Intercessions: "Preserve us in your ministry, Lord." The Lord's Prayer Concluding Prayers Hail Mary (StH arrangement #2) The Liturgy of the Hours (Four Volumes), ©1974, International Commission on English in the Liturgy Corporation. All rights reserved. Readings and Old and New Testament Canticles (except the Gospel Canticles) are from the New American Bible © 1970 Confraternity of Christian Doctrine, Washington, D.C..

New Books in European Studies
Tracy Adams and Christine Adams, "The Creation of the French Royal Mistress: From Agnès Sorel to Madame Du Barry" (Penn State UP, 2020)

New Books in European Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 21, 2022 60:59


Kings throughout medieval and early modern Europe had extraconjugal sexual partners. Only in France, however, did the royal mistress become a quasi-institutionalized political position. This study explores the emergence and development of the position of French royal mistress through detailed portraits of nine of its most significant incumbents: Agnès Sorel, Anne de Pisseleu d'Heilly, Diane de Poitiers, Gabrielle d'Estrées, Françoise Louise de La Baume Le Blanc, Françoise Athénaïs de Rochechouart de Mortemart, Françoise d'Aubigné, Jeanne-Antoinette Poisson, and Jeanne Bécu. Beginning in the fifteenth century, key structures converged to create a space at court for the royal mistress. The first was an idea of gender already in place: that while women were legally inferior to men, they were men's equals in competence. Because of their legal subordinacy, queens were considered to be the safest regents for their husbands, and, subsequently, the royal mistress was the surest counterpoint to the royal favorite. Second, the Renaissance was a period during which people began to experience space as theatrical. This shift to a theatrical world opened up new ways of imagining political guile, which came to be positively associated with the royal mistress. Still, the role had to be activated by an intelligent, charismatic woman associated with a king who sought women as advisors. The fascinating particulars of each case are covered in the chapters of Tracy Adams and Christine Adams's book The Creation of the French Royal Mistress: From Agnes Sorel to Madame DuBarry (Penn State University Press, 2021). Thoroughly researched and compellingly narrated, this important study explains why the tradition of a politically powerful royal mistress materialized at the French court, but nowhere else in Europe. It will appeal to anyone interested in the history of the French monarchy, women and royalty, and gender studies. Jana Byars is the Academic Director of Netherlands: International Perspectives on Sexuality and Gender. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/european-studies

New Books in French Studies
Tracy Adams and Christine Adams, "The Creation of the French Royal Mistress: From Agnès Sorel to Madame Du Barry" (Penn State UP, 2020)

New Books in French Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 21, 2022 60:59


Kings throughout medieval and early modern Europe had extraconjugal sexual partners. Only in France, however, did the royal mistress become a quasi-institutionalized political position. This study explores the emergence and development of the position of French royal mistress through detailed portraits of nine of its most significant incumbents: Agnès Sorel, Anne de Pisseleu d'Heilly, Diane de Poitiers, Gabrielle d'Estrées, Françoise Louise de La Baume Le Blanc, Françoise Athénaïs de Rochechouart de Mortemart, Françoise d'Aubigné, Jeanne-Antoinette Poisson, and Jeanne Bécu. Beginning in the fifteenth century, key structures converged to create a space at court for the royal mistress. The first was an idea of gender already in place: that while women were legally inferior to men, they were men's equals in competence. Because of their legal subordinacy, queens were considered to be the safest regents for their husbands, and, subsequently, the royal mistress was the surest counterpoint to the royal favorite. Second, the Renaissance was a period during which people began to experience space as theatrical. This shift to a theatrical world opened up new ways of imagining political guile, which came to be positively associated with the royal mistress. Still, the role had to be activated by an intelligent, charismatic woman associated with a king who sought women as advisors. The fascinating particulars of each case are covered in the chapters of Tracy Adams and Christine Adams's book The Creation of the French Royal Mistress: From Agnes Sorel to Madame DuBarry (Penn State University Press, 2021). Thoroughly researched and compellingly narrated, this important study explains why the tradition of a politically powerful royal mistress materialized at the French court, but nowhere else in Europe. It will appeal to anyone interested in the history of the French monarchy, women and royalty, and gender studies. Jana Byars is the Academic Director of Netherlands: International Perspectives on Sexuality and Gender. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/french-studies

New Books in Women's History
Tracy Adams and Christine Adams, "The Creation of the French Royal Mistress: From Agnès Sorel to Madame Du Barry" (Penn State UP, 2020)

New Books in Women's History

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 21, 2022 60:59


Kings throughout medieval and early modern Europe had extraconjugal sexual partners. Only in France, however, did the royal mistress become a quasi-institutionalized political position. This study explores the emergence and development of the position of French royal mistress through detailed portraits of nine of its most significant incumbents: Agnès Sorel, Anne de Pisseleu d'Heilly, Diane de Poitiers, Gabrielle d'Estrées, Françoise Louise de La Baume Le Blanc, Françoise Athénaïs de Rochechouart de Mortemart, Françoise d'Aubigné, Jeanne-Antoinette Poisson, and Jeanne Bécu. Beginning in the fifteenth century, key structures converged to create a space at court for the royal mistress. The first was an idea of gender already in place: that while women were legally inferior to men, they were men's equals in competence. Because of their legal subordinacy, queens were considered to be the safest regents for their husbands, and, subsequently, the royal mistress was the surest counterpoint to the royal favorite. Second, the Renaissance was a period during which people began to experience space as theatrical. This shift to a theatrical world opened up new ways of imagining political guile, which came to be positively associated with the royal mistress. Still, the role had to be activated by an intelligent, charismatic woman associated with a king who sought women as advisors. The fascinating particulars of each case are covered in the chapters of Tracy Adams and Christine Adams's book The Creation of the French Royal Mistress: From Agnes Sorel to Madame DuBarry (Penn State University Press, 2021). Thoroughly researched and compellingly narrated, this important study explains why the tradition of a politically powerful royal mistress materialized at the French court, but nowhere else in Europe. It will appeal to anyone interested in the history of the French monarchy, women and royalty, and gender studies. Jana Byars is the Academic Director of Netherlands: International Perspectives on Sexuality and Gender. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

New Books in Early Modern History
Tracy Adams and Christine Adams, "The Creation of the French Royal Mistress: From Agnès Sorel to Madame Du Barry" (Penn State UP, 2020)

New Books in Early Modern History

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 21, 2022 60:59


Kings throughout medieval and early modern Europe had extraconjugal sexual partners. Only in France, however, did the royal mistress become a quasi-institutionalized political position. This study explores the emergence and development of the position of French royal mistress through detailed portraits of nine of its most significant incumbents: Agnès Sorel, Anne de Pisseleu d'Heilly, Diane de Poitiers, Gabrielle d'Estrées, Françoise Louise de La Baume Le Blanc, Françoise Athénaïs de Rochechouart de Mortemart, Françoise d'Aubigné, Jeanne-Antoinette Poisson, and Jeanne Bécu. Beginning in the fifteenth century, key structures converged to create a space at court for the royal mistress. The first was an idea of gender already in place: that while women were legally inferior to men, they were men's equals in competence. Because of their legal subordinacy, queens were considered to be the safest regents for their husbands, and, subsequently, the royal mistress was the surest counterpoint to the royal favorite. Second, the Renaissance was a period during which people began to experience space as theatrical. This shift to a theatrical world opened up new ways of imagining political guile, which came to be positively associated with the royal mistress. Still, the role had to be activated by an intelligent, charismatic woman associated with a king who sought women as advisors. The fascinating particulars of each case are covered in the chapters of Tracy Adams and Christine Adams's book The Creation of the French Royal Mistress: From Agnes Sorel to Madame DuBarry (Penn State University Press, 2021). Thoroughly researched and compellingly narrated, this important study explains why the tradition of a politically powerful royal mistress materialized at the French court, but nowhere else in Europe. It will appeal to anyone interested in the history of the French monarchy, women and royalty, and gender studies. Jana Byars is the Academic Director of Netherlands: International Perspectives on Sexuality and Gender. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

New Books in Gender Studies
Tracy Adams and Christine Adams, "The Creation of the French Royal Mistress: From Agnès Sorel to Madame Du Barry" (Penn State UP, 2020)

New Books in Gender Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 21, 2022 60:59


Kings throughout medieval and early modern Europe had extraconjugal sexual partners. Only in France, however, did the royal mistress become a quasi-institutionalized political position. This study explores the emergence and development of the position of French royal mistress through detailed portraits of nine of its most significant incumbents: Agnès Sorel, Anne de Pisseleu d'Heilly, Diane de Poitiers, Gabrielle d'Estrées, Françoise Louise de La Baume Le Blanc, Françoise Athénaïs de Rochechouart de Mortemart, Françoise d'Aubigné, Jeanne-Antoinette Poisson, and Jeanne Bécu. Beginning in the fifteenth century, key structures converged to create a space at court for the royal mistress. The first was an idea of gender already in place: that while women were legally inferior to men, they were men's equals in competence. Because of their legal subordinacy, queens were considered to be the safest regents for their husbands, and, subsequently, the royal mistress was the surest counterpoint to the royal favorite. Second, the Renaissance was a period during which people began to experience space as theatrical. This shift to a theatrical world opened up new ways of imagining political guile, which came to be positively associated with the royal mistress. Still, the role had to be activated by an intelligent, charismatic woman associated with a king who sought women as advisors. The fascinating particulars of each case are covered in the chapters of Tracy Adams and Christine Adams's book The Creation of the French Royal Mistress: From Agnes Sorel to Madame DuBarry (Penn State University Press, 2021). Thoroughly researched and compellingly narrated, this important study explains why the tradition of a politically powerful royal mistress materialized at the French court, but nowhere else in Europe. It will appeal to anyone interested in the history of the French monarchy, women and royalty, and gender studies. Jana Byars is the Academic Director of Netherlands: International Perspectives on Sexuality and Gender. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/gender-studies

New Books in History
Tracy Adams and Christine Adams, "The Creation of the French Royal Mistress: From Agnès Sorel to Madame Du Barry" (Penn State UP, 2020)

New Books in History

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 21, 2022 60:59


Kings throughout medieval and early modern Europe had extraconjugal sexual partners. Only in France, however, did the royal mistress become a quasi-institutionalized political position. This study explores the emergence and development of the position of French royal mistress through detailed portraits of nine of its most significant incumbents: Agnès Sorel, Anne de Pisseleu d'Heilly, Diane de Poitiers, Gabrielle d'Estrées, Françoise Louise de La Baume Le Blanc, Françoise Athénaïs de Rochechouart de Mortemart, Françoise d'Aubigné, Jeanne-Antoinette Poisson, and Jeanne Bécu. Beginning in the fifteenth century, key structures converged to create a space at court for the royal mistress. The first was an idea of gender already in place: that while women were legally inferior to men, they were men's equals in competence. Because of their legal subordinacy, queens were considered to be the safest regents for their husbands, and, subsequently, the royal mistress was the surest counterpoint to the royal favorite. Second, the Renaissance was a period during which people began to experience space as theatrical. This shift to a theatrical world opened up new ways of imagining political guile, which came to be positively associated with the royal mistress. Still, the role had to be activated by an intelligent, charismatic woman associated with a king who sought women as advisors. The fascinating particulars of each case are covered in the chapters of Tracy Adams and Christine Adams's book The Creation of the French Royal Mistress: From Agnes Sorel to Madame DuBarry (Penn State University Press, 2021). Thoroughly researched and compellingly narrated, this important study explains why the tradition of a politically powerful royal mistress materialized at the French court, but nowhere else in Europe. It will appeal to anyone interested in the history of the French monarchy, women and royalty, and gender studies. Jana Byars is the Academic Director of Netherlands: International Perspectives on Sexuality and Gender. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/history

New Books Network
Tracy Adams and Christine Adams, "The Creation of the French Royal Mistress: From Agnès Sorel to Madame Du Barry" (Penn State UP, 2020)

New Books Network

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 21, 2022 60:59


Kings throughout medieval and early modern Europe had extraconjugal sexual partners. Only in France, however, did the royal mistress become a quasi-institutionalized political position. This study explores the emergence and development of the position of French royal mistress through detailed portraits of nine of its most significant incumbents: Agnès Sorel, Anne de Pisseleu d'Heilly, Diane de Poitiers, Gabrielle d'Estrées, Françoise Louise de La Baume Le Blanc, Françoise Athénaïs de Rochechouart de Mortemart, Françoise d'Aubigné, Jeanne-Antoinette Poisson, and Jeanne Bécu. Beginning in the fifteenth century, key structures converged to create a space at court for the royal mistress. The first was an idea of gender already in place: that while women were legally inferior to men, they were men's equals in competence. Because of their legal subordinacy, queens were considered to be the safest regents for their husbands, and, subsequently, the royal mistress was the surest counterpoint to the royal favorite. Second, the Renaissance was a period during which people began to experience space as theatrical. This shift to a theatrical world opened up new ways of imagining political guile, which came to be positively associated with the royal mistress. Still, the role had to be activated by an intelligent, charismatic woman associated with a king who sought women as advisors. The fascinating particulars of each case are covered in the chapters of Tracy Adams and Christine Adams's book The Creation of the French Royal Mistress: From Agnes Sorel to Madame DuBarry (Penn State University Press, 2021). Thoroughly researched and compellingly narrated, this important study explains why the tradition of a politically powerful royal mistress materialized at the French court, but nowhere else in Europe. It will appeal to anyone interested in the history of the French monarchy, women and royalty, and gender studies. Jana Byars is the Academic Director of Netherlands: International Perspectives on Sexuality and Gender. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/new-books-network

Nota Bene
La bataille de Poitiers - Entretien avec Christophe Naudin et William Blanc

Nota Bene

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 19, 2022 109:51


Mes chers camarades, bien le bonjour ! Bienvenue dans ce nouvel entretien historique en compagnie de Christophe Naudin et de William Blanc ! Christophe est un spécialiste de la Méditerranée médiévale et des relations entre les mondes chrétien et musulman, alors que William s'intéresse plus particulièrement au médiévalisme, la manière dont le Moyen Âge a été perçu dans l'Histoire. Ensemble, ils ont écrit le livre Charles Martel et la bataille de Poitiers : de l'histoire au mythe identitaire, qui a été réédité cette année. Cet entretien est donc l'occasion de revenir en détail sur cet événement, mais aussi de se pencher sur la manière dont lui et ses acteurs ont été perçus et réutilisés par la suite. Bonne écoute ! Become a member at https://plus.acast.com/s/notabenemovies. Hébergé par Acast. Visitez acast.com/privacy pour plus d'informations.

Les chemins de la philosophie
Sommes-nous soumis au temps ? 2/4 : Quelles traces garder de ce qui a été ?

Les chemins de la philosophie

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 18, 2022 58:19


durée : 00:58:19 - Avec philosophie - par : Géraldine Muhlmann - Le temps passe et n'efface pourtant pas ce qui a été. A l'échelle individuelle comme à l'échelle collective, nous devons composer avec ce qui reste. Un certain devoir mémoriel s'impose à nous pour nous rassembler, pour nous reconstruire et pour pouvoir avancer. Que garder de ce qui a été ? - invités : Sarah Gensburger sociologue et historienne (CNRS / Institut de Sciences sociales du Politique); Johann Michel Philosophe et politiste, professeur à l'Université de Poitiers et chercheur à l'EHESS.; Malika Rahal Historienne, spécialiste de l'histoire algérienne depuis l'indépendance et du Maghreb contemporain

Nota Bene
Que sait-on de la bataille de Poitiers ? - Entretien avec Christophe Naudin et William Blanc

Nota Bene

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 16, 2022 5:17


Mes chers camarades, bien le bonjour ! La bataille de Poitiers, c'est un événement dont on entend beaucoup parler mais dont on ne sait finalement pas grand chose. Quand a eu lieu cette bataille ? Où s'est-elle déroulée exactement ? Qui s'est affronté ? Est-elle aussi importante qu'on pourrait le croire, ou au contraire est-elle totalement anecdotique ? Je vous propose d'en apprendre un petit peu plus à son sujet dans cet extrait de l'entretien avec William Blanc et Christophe Naudin, qui sont les auteurs du livre Charles Martel et la bataille de Poitiers : de l'histoire au mythe identitaire. L'entretien complet arrive dans les prochains jours, alors, en attendant, je vous souhaite une bonne écoute sur Nota Bene ! Become a member at https://plus.acast.com/s/notabenemovies. Hébergé par Acast. Visitez acast.com/privacy pour plus d'informations.

Du grain à moudre
L'écologie doit-elle davantage penser le sauvage ?

Du grain à moudre

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 13, 2022 37:49


durée : 00:37:49 - Le Temps du débat - par : Emmanuel Laurentin - Alors que la saison de la chasse a ouvert le 25 septembre et que l'anthropocène devient une réalité chaque jour plus palpable, voici l'occasion de se poser la question du partage des territoires entre les activités humaines et le reste du vivant : Comment repenser la cohabitation avec le sauvage ? - invités : Raphaël Mathevet chercheur au CNRS à Montpellier; Farid Benhammou professeur de géographie en classes préparatoires et chercheur associé au laboratoire Ruralités de l'Université de Poitiers; Denise Leiboff Maire de Leuche (Alpes-Maritimes)

Les Nuits de France Culture
Nuit des Manuscrits (8/14) : Révérend Scott : "Le caractère de Jeanne d'Arc est, à mon avis, le plus noble qui a jamais existé dans le monde entier, elle est unique"

Les Nuits de France Culture

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 13, 2022 7:59


durée : 00:07:59 - Les Nuits de France Culture - Le révérend Scott, en 1954, avait fait don de manuscrits précieux sur Jeanne d'Arc à la ville de Vaucouleurs, dans "Paris vous parle" il expliquait son intérêt, sa passion pour Jeanne d'Arc mais aussi la façon dont elle était considérée par les Anglais. Dans le numéro de "Paris vous parle" du 15 avril 1954, il était question d'un manuscrit sur les procès de Jeanne d'Arc, Jeanne la pucelle. Dans le cadre d'un fonds donné par Walter Sidney Scott, à la ville de Vaucouleurs, un manuscrit rédigé pour Diane de Poitiers, ayant appartenu ensuite au cardinal d'Armagnac, puis découvert en Angleterre chez un bibliothécaire en 1953, était l'objet d'études approfondies. Le révérend Scott, qui en avait été le propriétaire, un Irlandais érudit, expliquait l'intérêt de ce manuscrit. * J'ai trouvé des preuves que c'est la source du personnage de Jeanne la pucelle qui est utilisée dans la pièce de théâtre la tragédie de "Henri VI" par notre grand poète national William Shakespeare. En effet, la pucelle dans la pièce d'Henry VI dit une phrase que Shakespeare a copié de ce manuscrit.  A propos de Jeanne d'Arc :  Son caractère est, à mon avis, le plus noble qui a jamais existé dans le monde entier. Elle est unique.  Sur la perception qu'en ont les Anglais :  Avant 1841, (quand Jules Quicherat n'avait pas encore publié l'historiographie johannique) elle était regardée comme une sorcière par les Anglais. Puis avec ces textes, les sentiments des Anglais ont complètement changé avec le vrai texte. Je peux dire qu'ils admirent, qu'ils adorent sa particularité, cette caractéristique de "single mindedness", sa détermination, une sorte d'impulsion divine.  Le livre de Régine Pernoud "Vie et mort de Jeanne d'Arc" est de très grande importance, il donne aux Français comme aux Anglais, une aide à mieux comprendre l'histoire de cette personnalité unique et de sa merveilleuse épopée.  Par Frédéric Pottecher Paris vous parle - Au sujet du manuscrit des procès de Jeanne la pucelle (1ère diffusion : 15/04/1954 Chaîne Nationale) Indexation web :  Sandrine England, Documentation sonore de Radio France Archive Ina-Radio France

Storiavoce
Pillage et commerce dans le monde viking, avec Lucie Malbos

Storiavoce

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 12, 2022 45:39


Quand apparaît le mot Viking et que désigne-t-il ? Peut-on parler d'une époque viking comme on parle d'une époque carolingienne ? Le monde viking est-il inséparable du voyage et quels sont les liens entre le pillage et le commerce ? Les Vikings ont-ils eu des contacts avec les habitants d'Amérique du Nord ? À travers quatorze portraits d'hommes et de femmes connus et inconnus, l'historienne Lucie Malbos nous offre une réflexion approfondie et renouvelée sur ce monde si particulier et passionnant. Une émission enregistrée à à l'occasion des Rendez-vous de l'Histoire (2022) consacrés à la Mer. Notre invitée : Ancienne élève de l'École normale supérieure (Ulm), agrégée et docteure en histoire, Lucie Malbos est maître de conférences en histoire médiévale à l'université de Poitiers et membre du CESCM. Elle est l'auteure d'une thèse remarquée, publiée sous le titre Les Ports des mers nordiques à l'époque viking (VIIe-Xe siècle). Elle a publié chez Passés/Composés : Harald à la Dent bleue, viking, roi, chrétien (288 pages, 22€) et Le Monde Viking, portraits de femmes et d'hommes de l'ancienne Scandinavie chez Tallandier (352 pages, 21,90€).

The Liturgy of the Hours: Sing the Hours
10.10.22 Lauds, Monday Morning Prayer

The Liturgy of the Hours: Sing the Hours

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 9, 2022 16:42


Lauds, Morning Prayer for the 28th Monday in Ordinary Time, October 10th, 2022. Thanks for praying with us, for inquiries, requests, feedback, please email singthehours@gmail.com. To support this work, visit www.patreon.com/singthehours. or venmo @singthehours Deus in Adjutorium Hymn: Lucis largitor splendide, St. Hilary of Poitiers (4th century) Psalm 90 Canticle: Isaiah 42v10-16 Psalm 135v1-12 Reading: Judith 8v25-27 Responsory: Sing for joy, God’s chosen ones, give him the praise that is due. Canticle of Zechariah (Luke 1:68-79) Intercessions: "We praise you, Lord, we hope in you." The Lord’s Prayer (Latin) Concluding Prayers Hail Mary – StH arrangement#2 The Liturgy of the Hours (Four Volumes), ©1974, International Commission on English in the Liturgy Corporation. All rights reserved. Readings and Old and New Testament Canticles (except the Gospel Canticles) are from the New American Bible © 1970 Confraternity of Christian Doctrine, Washington, D.C.

Il podcast di Alessandro Barbero: Lezioni e Conferenze di Storia
#034 Ai confini dell'Europa: da Adrianopoli a Poitiers – Barbero Riserva (Future Digs, Matera 2019)

Il podcast di Alessandro Barbero: Lezioni e Conferenze di Storia

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 9, 2022 81:59


Una lezione di Storia dell'Europa registrata nel febbraio 2019 in occasione di Future Digs, progetto nell'ambito di Matera Capitale della Cultura 2019.«Quello romano non era un impero europeo: le zone che oggi per noi sono il cuore dell'Occidente, lungo il Reno e il Danubio, non erano per i cittadini di Roma che un'estrema periferia affacciata sul barbaricum. Un secolo e mezzo dopo, la vittoria di Carlo Martello a Poitiers mette fine all'espansione araba ed è celebrata da un cronista del tempo come una vittoria degli “europenses”; e il nipote di Carlo Martello, Carlo Magno, sarà acclamato come il “Re Padre dell'Europa”. Le province perdute dell'Impero, asservite dai barbari, avevano strutturato una propria forte identità e presto sarebbero partite alla conquista del mondo. “Quindi – conclude Barbero – i discendenti di quei barbari che hanno combattuto queste due battaglie siamo noi europei»Registrazione originale: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=KjJ_JQZavzMCommunity & Palco del Mercoledì: https://barberopodcast.it/communityTwitter: https://twitter.com/barberopodcastFacebook: https://facebook.com/barberopodcastInstagram: https://instagram.com/barberopodcastGeorge Street Shuffle by Kevin MacLeodLink: https://incompetech.filmmusic.io/song/3800-george-street-shuffleLicense: http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/

Composers Datebook
Sharon Isbin and John Corigliano

Composers Datebook

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 8, 2022 2:00


Synopsis 1991 was a big year for American composer John Corigliano. The Metropolitan Opera premiered his opera “The Ghosts of Versailles” and the 53-year old composer won two Grammys and the Grawemeyer Award for his Symphony No. 1. Corigliano was increasingly recognized as one of the leading American composers of his generation, and was deluged with commissions for new works. But about 10 years before all that, guitarist Sharon Isbin had asked Corigliano to write a concerto for her, and kept on asking him. On today's date in 1993, her persistence paid off when, with the St. Paul Chamber Orchestra and conductor Hugh Wolff, she gave the premiere performance of Corigliano's “Troubadours — Variations for Guitar and Orchestra.” This piece was inspired by the courtly love tradition of the medieval troubadours, whose songs combined sophisticated word play with simple but elegantly communicative melodies. “For composers the idea of true simplicity — in contrast to chic simple-mindedness — is mistrusted and scorned,” wrote Corigliano. “But the guitar has a natural innocence about it… So the idea of a guitar concerto was, for me, like a nostalgic return to all the feelings I had when I started composing — before the commissions and deadlines and reviews. A time when discovery and optimistic enthusiasm ruled my senses… Troubadours is a lyrical concerto.” Music Played in Today's Program John Corigliano (b. 1938) Troubadours Sharon Isbin, guitar; Saint Paul Chamber Orchestra; Hugh Wolff, cond. Virgin 55083 On This Day Births 1870 - French composer and organist Louis Vierne, in Poitiers; 1930 - Japanese composer Toru Takemitsu, in Tokyo; 1953 - English composer Robert Saxon, in London; Deaths 1834 - French composer François Boieldieu, age 58, in Jarcy; Premieres 1903 - Nielsen: "Helios" Overture, in Copenhagen; 1943 - Stravinsky: "Ode" (in memory of Natalie Koussevitzky), by the Boston Symphony conducted by Serge Koussevitzky; 1960 - Prokofiev: opera "The Story of a Real Man" (posthumously) at the Bolshoi in Moscow; A semi-public performance of this opera was given in Leningrad on Dec. 3, 1948, but the opera was rejected by Soviet authorities for subsequent performances during the composer's lifetime; 1966 - Stravinsky: "Requiem Canticles," in Princeton, with Robert Craft conducting; 1992 - Ligeti: Violin Concerto, in Cologne, by the Ensemble Moderne conducted by Peter Eötvös, and Saschko Gawriloff the soloist; 1993 - Corigliano: "Troubadours (Variations for Guitar and Orchestra)," at the Ordway Music Theater in St. Paul, with the St. Paul Chamber Orchestra conducted by Hugh Wolff, and guitar soloist Sharon Isbin; 1999 - Kernis: "Garden of Light" and Torke: "Four Seasons" (both commissioned by the Disney Company at the urging of its Chief Executive, Michael Eisner), for the Millennium season of the New York Philharmonic, with Kurt Masur conducting the orchestra, vocal soloists, and choirs in both pieces; Others 1739 - Handel completes in London his Concerto Grosso in a, Op. 6, no. 4 (Gregorian date: Oct. 19); 1898 - The first issue of the magazine "Musical America" is published. Links and Resources On John Corigliano On Sharon Isbin

Un Jour dans l'Histoire
Non, ma fille tu n’iras pas à l’Université - Un Jour dans l'Histoire - 06/10/2022

Un Jour dans l'Histoire

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 5, 2022 34:32


Nous sommes en 1905. La « Revue internationale de l'enseignement », éditée à Paris, a décidé de publier un article intitulé « Une université de jeunes filles ». L'article, signé monsieur Maurice Souriau, professeur à la Faculté des lettres des universités de Caen et de Poitiers, est en réalité le discours qu'il prononça ; l'année précédente lors de la remise des prix du collège. Le professeur plaide donc la création d'une université féminine, « avec des cours de décembre à Pâques, tous les matins de neuf à onze heures ». Il dit : « … La femme doit laisser à son mari le portefeuille des affaires étrangères et garder pour elle, avec un soin jaloux, le département de l'intérieur. Il faut donc que la future femme apprenne la science du ménage… Elle doit apprendre à faire ou à faire faire la cuisine, grave question, dont certains beaux messieurs se moquent en théorie mais qu'ils apprécient surabondamment en pratique. Elle doit connaître les lois de l''hygiène (…) qu'il y a par exemple deux façons de faire enlever la poussière, l'une qui entretient la santé des habitants d'une maison, l'autre qui la compromet. Surtout, la mère moderne doit avoir appris son métier de maman ». Voilà un projet bien conservateur qui va susciter quelques réactions ainsi une enseignante dans un lycée de jeunes filles écrit à la revue  pour soutenir l'initiative tandis qu'un autre dénonce le « rêve dangereux » du professeur Souriau. Et en effet, la marche des femmes vers les universités sera longue et semées d'embûches. L'imagination masculine, mais pas que, sera extrêmement fertile quand il s'agira de trouver les raisons de ne pas ouvrir les portes. Rafraîchissons-nous la mémoire… Invitée : Amélie Puche, enseignante à l'Université de Lille. « Les femmes à la conquête de l'Université » paru éd. L'Harmattan.

Les Grosses Têtes
PÉPITE - Les Grosses Têtes sont-elles des menteuses ?

Les Grosses Têtes

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 25, 2022 0:55


Connaissez-vous cette expression, "tu reviens de Poitiers", qui veut dire que quelqu'un ment ? Ecoutez et découvrez l'origine de cette expression. Découvrez la page Facebook Officielle des "Grosses Têtes" : https://www.facebook.com/lesgrossestetesrtl/ Retrouvez vos "Grosses Têtes" sur Instagram : https://bit.ly/2hSBiAo Découvrez le compte Twitter Officiel des "Grosses Têtes" : https://bit.ly/2PXSkkz Toutes les vidéos des "Grosses Têtes" sont sur YouTube : https://bit.ly/2DdUyGg

The Liturgy of the Hours: Sing the Hours
9.26.22 Lauds, Monday Morning Prayer

The Liturgy of the Hours: Sing the Hours

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 25, 2022 17:22


Lauds, Morning Prayer for Monday of the 26th week of Ordinary Time, September 26th, 2022. Thanks for praying with us, for inquiries, requests, feedback, please email singthehours@gmail.com. Deus in Adjutorium Hymn: "Lucis Largitor Splendide," St. Hilary of Poitiers (4th century), English translation by Fr. Dylan Schrader, from the Hymnal for the Hours, by Rev. Samuel Weber, O.S.B. Psalm 42 Canticle: Sirach 36v1-5, 10-13 Psalm 19A Reading: Jeremiah 15v16 Responsory: Sing for joy, God’s chosen ones, give him the praise that is due. Benedictus (Luke 1:68-79) Intercessions: "Preserve us in your ministry, Lord." The Lord's Prayer Concluding Prayers Hail Mary (StH arrangement #2) The Liturgy of the Hours (Four Volumes), ©1974, International Commission on English in the Liturgy Corporation. All rights reserved. Readings and Old and New Testament Canticles (except the Gospel Canticles) are from the New American Bible © 1970 Confraternity of Christian Doctrine, Washington, D.C..

The Liturgy of the Hours: Sing the Hours
9.12.22 Lauds, Monday Morning Prayer

The Liturgy of the Hours: Sing the Hours

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 11, 2022 16:42


Lauds, Morning Prayer for the 24th Monday in Ordinary Time, September 12th, 2022. Thanks for praying with us, for inquiries, requests, feedback, please email singthehours@gmail.com. To support this work, visit www.patreon.com/singthehours. or venmo @singthehours Deus in Adjutorium Hymn: Lucis largitor splendide, St. Hilary of Poitiers (4th century) Psalm 90 Canticle: Isaiah 42v10-16 Psalm 135v1-12 Reading: Judith 8v25-27 Responsory: Sing for joy, God’s chosen ones, give him the praise that is due. Canticle of Zechariah (Luke 1:68-79) Intercessions: "We praise you, Lord, we hope in you." The Lord’s Prayer (Latin) Concluding Prayers Hail Mary – StH arrangement#2 The Liturgy of the Hours (Four Volumes), ©1974, International Commission on English in the Liturgy Corporation. All rights reserved. Readings and Old and New Testament Canticles (except the Gospel Canticles) are from the New American Bible © 1970 Confraternity of Christian Doctrine, Washington, D.C.