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      8 Comments on Rondeau

8 thoughts on “ Rondeau

  1. Tokazahn
    The rondeau is a traditionally French form composed of a rhyming quintet, quatrain, and sestet. It began as a lyric form in thirteenth-century France, popular among medieval court poets and musicians. Named after the French word for "round," the rondeau is characterized by the repeating lines of the rentrement, or refrain, and the two rhyme.
  2. Arakasa
    Charles R. Rondeau, Director: The Wild Wild West. Love and the Hand Maiden/Love and the Hot Spell/Love and the Laughing Lover/Love and the Perfect Set-Up ().
  3. Malazragore
    Mar 18,  · The rondeau, like its cousin, the triolet, originated in the poems and songs of French troubadours of the 12th and 13th centuries. In the 14th century, poet-composer Guillaume de Machaut popularized the literary rondeau, which evolved to the use of .
  4. Fenribei
    Rondeau has one group campsite, which is ideally suited for youth groups (i.e. Boy Scouts, Girl Guides). The group area is located off Harrison Trail in a fairly remote forested area of the park with very basic facilities. Group Site # will accommodate tents as well as small trailers with a maximum of 50 people.
  5. Dusar
    Define rondeau. rondeau synonyms, rondeau pronunciation, rondeau translation, English dictionary definition of rondeau. n. pl. ron·deaux 1. A lyrical poem of French origin having 13 or sometimes 10 lines with two rhymes throughout and with the opening phrase repeated twice as.
  6. Bradal
    Oct 19,  · Anna Rondeau Beloved Mother & Memere DRACUT -- Anna A. (Tessier) Rondeau, a resident of Dracut for 52 years, died on October 17, at .
  7. Tojazshura
    Linda Rondeau in the US. We found 30 records in 17 states for Linda Rondeau in the US. The top state of residence is Massachusetts, followed by Rhode Island. The average Linda Rondeau is around 66 years of age with around 77% falling in to the age group of
  8. Zuluk
    The most famous movement is the second, “Rondeau,” owing to the English composer Benjamin Britten’s use of it as the root of his composition The Young Person’s Guide to the Orchestra (). In Britten’s work, “Rondeau” is heard only as a fragment, divorced from .

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