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Carmagnole

Music

  1. "Carmagnole": La Carmagnole, the name of the short jacket worn by working-class militant sans-culottes adopted from the Piedmontese peasant costume whose name derives from the town of Carmagnola, is the title of a French song created and made popular during the French Revolution, based on a tune and a wild dance that accompanied it of the same name that may have also been brought into France by the Piedmontese. It originated as a song in August 1792 and was successively added to in 1830, 1848, 1863–64, and 1882-83. The authors are not known.
  2. "Carmagnole" is the musical album by artist Jacek Kaczmarski.
    • released in (33 years ago)

Printed dictionaries and other books with definitions for Carmagnole

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Google previewFrancis Poulenc: Articles and Interviews (2016)

Notes from the Heart by Nicolas Southon, Roger Nichols

La Carmagnole is an anonymous revolutionary song from 1792. The tune, of unknown origin, probably dates from somewhat earlier.

Google previewThe Woman's World ... (1890)

by Oscar Wilde

The Carmagnole is a marvellous effort of stage drill and management, and every dress and weapon is a study in itself. M. Jacobi's music is exceedingly clever, whether in the gay measures of the dance in the garden of the Café de la Belle ...

Google previewThe Encyclopedia Americana (1905)

A universal reference library comprising the arts and sciences ... commerce, etc., of the world by George Edwin Rines, Frederick Converse Beach

CARMAGNOLE — CARMELITES CARMEN — CARMICHAEL CARMINATIVES — CARNARVONSHIRE 1...

Carmagnole, kar-man-yol, a name applied in the early times of the French republic (1792-3) to a song which was accompanied ...

Google previewThe Wordsworth Dictionary of Phrase and Fable (2001)

by Ebenezer Cobham Brewer

Carmagnole. Originally the name of a kind of jacket worn in France in the 18th century, and introduced there from Cannagnola, in Piedmont, where it was the dress of the workmen. It was adopted by the Revolutionists, and the name thus came ...

Google previewChambers's encyclopaedia (1901)

a dictionary of universal knowledge

Carmagnole, the name of a popular song and dance of the French Revolution, every verse of which ended with the ...

Google previewA Dictionary of Music and Musicians (A.D. 1450-1889) by Eminent Writers, English and Foreign (1880)

With Illustrations and Woodcuts by Sir George Grove, John Alexander Fuller-Maitland, Adela Harriet Sophia Bagot Wodehouse

CARMAGNOLE. The French song called ' La Carmagnole' is a popular tune originating in Provence.

Google previewGrove's Dictionary of Music and Musicians (1904)

by Sir George Grove, John Alexander Fuller-Maitland

CARMAGNOLE.

Google previewModern Music and Musicians: Encyclopedia: v. 1. A history of music; special articles; great composers; v. 2. Religious music of the world; vocal music and musicians; the opera; history and guide; v. 3. The theory of music; piano technique; special articles; modern instruments; anecdotes of musicians; dictionary. (musical terms and biography) (1912)

by Louis Charles Elson

After “Malbrough” came the terrible “Carmagnole” and “Madame Véto.” The “ Carmagnole,” which grew into frenzied favor during the French Revolution, was generally accompanied by a dance of the same name, and ran: Que faut i1 an ...

Google previewA Dictionary of Music and Musicians (1890)

(A.D. 1450-1889) by Sir George Grove, John Alexander Fuller-Maitland

CARMAGNOLE. The French song called 'La Carmagnole' is a popular tune originating in Provence. Gretry (Memoires, iii. 13) thought it was originally a sailor-song often heard in Marseilles ; it is more probably a country roundelay or ...

Google previewThe Oxford Dictionary of Music (2013)

by Michael Kennedy, Tim Rutherford-Johnson, Joyce Kennedy

Carmagnole, La Originally name of short coat, worn in north It. district of Carmagnola, and imported into Fr. by workmen from that district. The insurgents of Marseilles in 1792 introduced it to Paris, where it became identified with the Revolution.

Google previewA Dictionary of Music and Musicians (A.D. 1450-1880) by Eminent Writers, English and Foreign (1890)

Index by George Grove

— Bertrand ; Bizet ; Ca ira ; Cancan ; Carmagnole; Carneval de Venise; ...

Google previewThe Concise Oxford Dictionary of Music (2004)

by Michael Kennedy, Joyce Bourne

Carmagnole, La. Originally name of short coat, worn in north It. district of Carmagnola, and imported into Fr. by workmen from that district. The insurgents of Marseilles in 1792 introduced it to Paris, where it became identified with the Revolution ...

Google previewAn Universal, Historical, Geographical, Chronologica and Poetical Dictionary ... The whole consisting of a curious miscellany of sacred and prophane history, extracted from Moreri, Bayle, Baudrand, Hoffmann, Danet, etc (1703)

, ; - Carmagnole, a T. of Italy in the Marquisate of Salusos, belonging to the Duke of Savoy, about 2 m. from the Po, and 9 from Turin. The Fremth took it in 1691, and ...

Google previewThe standard musical encyclopedia (1910)

a comprehensive reference library for musicians and musiclovers by John Herbert Clifford

After "Malbrough" came the terrible "Carmagnole" and "Madame Veto." The "Carmagnole," which grew into frenzied favor during the French Revolution, was generally accompanied by a ...

Google previewThe Popular Encyclopedia (1836)

Being a General Dictionary of Arts, Sciences, Literature, Biography, History, and Political Economy, Reprinted from the American Edition of the 'Conversations Lexicon' ... with Dissertations on the Rise and Progress of Literature by Sir Daniel Keyte Sandford, Thomas Thomson, Allan Cunningham

CARMAGNOLE; a name applied, in the early times of the French republic, to a dance, and a song connected with it. The appellation originated, probably, from the city of Carmagnola, in Piedmont. The dance was first used at the time of the ...

Online dictionaries and encyclopedias with entries for Carmagnole

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Video about Carmagnole

Carmagnole Meaning

Video shows what carmagnole means. A popular or Red Republican song and dance, of the time of the first French Revolution.. A bombastic report from the ...

Scrabble value of C3A1R1M3A1G2N1O1L1E1

The value of this 10-letter word is 15 points, but it's not an accepted word in the Official Scrabble Players Dictionary.

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