By Richard R. La Croix
An interdisciplinary number of essays of a few of the strategies relevant to Augustine's philosophy of paintings, principally overlooked in past works.
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Additional info for Augustine on Music: An Interdisciplinary Collection of Essays (Studies in the History and Interpretation of Music)
13 They even differed over the common classical culture that generally served to bring together legal professionals. La Boétie remained close to the ethicalrhetorical thinking of his teachers. His was a verbal universe not only by choice but by necessity; his precocious career had never afforded him the time, as Montaigne had enjoyed among Buchanan’s acolytes in Paris, to move away from his schooling and gain much perspective on its limitations. In his Will to Serve, La Boétie lauds learning as a guarantee against tyranny in a way that Montaigne in later years must have found naïve.
7 Although Montaigne would not marry Françoise de La Chassaigne for several years, he was already related through marriage to her father (Raymond de Bussaguet’s brotherin-law), a future President of Parlement, Joseph de La Chassaigne, son of Geoffroy de La Chassaigne, who had himself been President since the early 1540s. When Geoffroy returned after an absence to the Parlement in 1560, a rival complained that not only were his son Joseph and son-in-law Raymond members of the body, but so were “plus de 40 parens ou allies,” letter from Christophe de Roffignac to Charles, cardinal of Lorraine, 4 December 1560, Archives Historiques de la Gironde 13 (1872): 144–5; Anne-Marie Cocula, “Le Parlement de Bordeaux au milieu du XVIe siècle,” Étienne de La Boétie: Sage révolutionnaire et poète périgourdin, ed.
And Schneider shows that the friends of friends who became the first members of the Académie française rationalized the loss of the leisure they cultivated in similar terms: subjugation to the crown meant freedom from the “tyranny” of women. In a poem dedicated to Richelieu, Colletet insinuates that it is because Richelieu has been smitten by women—the muses—that he has chosen to patronize poets. ”99 96 On Granovetter’s “weak ties” concept, see above, 16, and Hoffmann, 45. Daniel Gordon, Citizens without Sovereignty: Equality and Sociability in French Thought, 1670–1789 (Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 1994).
Augustine on Music: An Interdisciplinary Collection of Essays (Studies in the History and Interpretation of Music) by Richard R. La Croix