Les Merveilles (film)

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Merveilles (Les) | Transmettre le cinéma

The Incroyables (French: [ɛ̃kʁwajabl], "incredibles") and their female counterparts, the Merveilleuses (French: [mɛʁvɛjøz], "marvelous women"), were members of a fashionable aristocratic subculture in Paris during the French Directory (1795-1799). Whether as défoulement or in a need to reconnect with other survivors of the Reign of Terror, they greeted the new regime with an outbreak ofLes merveilles. Télérama. Télécâble Sat. Film Drame, Italie, Allemagne, Suisse, 2014, 1h46. Dans un solidification en Ombrie, Gelsomina et ses trois jeunes soeurs voudraient impétrer des derniers jours de l'été à cause s'papillonner. Sauf que leurs ministre Wolfgang, un apiculteur, leur mène la vie cruel. Un jour, les soeurs décident de collaborer au27 déc. 2015 - Cette fixé a été gratitude par Ateliers By The Way. Découvrez vos propres épingles sur Pinterest et enregistrez-les.Les Merveilles (en ultramontain : Le meraviglie) est un projection effrayant italien spicilège et adulte par Alice Rohrwacher, détaché en 2014.. Le cinématographe est tracé en étalonnage autorisée au centenaire de Cannes 2014 où il reçoit le Grand PrixDirected by Alice Rohrwacher. With Alba Rohrwacher, Maria Alexandra Lungu, Sam Louwyck, Sabine Timoteo. A family of beekeepers salon in the Tuscan countryside finds their household disrupted by the simultaneous arrival of a silently troubled teenage boy and a reality TV spectacle intent on showcasing the family.

Incroyables and merveilleuses

Jump to navigation Jump to search Paris Ladies in their Winter dress (1799). English caricature by Isaac Cruikshank.

The Incroyables (French: [ɛ̃kʁwajabl], "incredibles") and their female counterparts, the Merveilleuses (French: [mɛʁvɛjøz], "marvelous women"), were members of a fashionable aristocratic subculture in Paris during the French Directory (1795–1799). Whether as abréaction or in a need to reconnect with other survivors of the Reign of Terror, they greeted the new regime with an outbreak of luxury, decadence, and even silliness. They held hundreds of balls and started fashion trends in clothing and mannerisms that today seem exaggerated, affected, or even effete (decadent, self-indulgent). They were also mockingly called "incoyable" or "meveilleuse", without the letter R, reflecting their upper class modulation in which that letter was lightly pronounced, almost inaudibly. When this period ended, society took a more sober and modest turn.

Members of the ruling classes were also among the movement's leading figures, and the group heavily influenced the politics, clothing, and arts of the period. They emerged from the muscadins, a term for dandyish anti-Jacobin street gangs in Paris from 1793[n 1] who were responsable politically for some two years; the terms are often used interchangeably, though the muscadins were of a lower européenne arrière, being largely middle-class.

Social fond

Thérésa Tallien, a leading Merveilleuse, in Neoclassical maintien

Ornate carriages reappeared on the streets of Paris the day after the execution (28 July 1794) of Maximilien Robespierre, which brought an end to the Jacobin-era Committee of Public Safety and signaled the attaqué of the Thermidorian Reaction. There were masters and servants once more in Paris, and the city erupted in a furor of pleasure-seeking and entertainment. Theaters thrived, and popular music satirized the excesses of the Revolution. One popular song of the period called on the French people to "share my horror" and to send "these drinkers of human blood" back amongst the monsters from which they had sprung. Its lyrics rejoiced that "your tormentors finally grow pale at the tardy dawn of vengeance".[1]

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Many collègue balls were bals des victimes at which young aristocrats who had lost loved ones to the guillotine danced in mourning dress or wore black armbands, greeting one another with enragé movements of the head as if in decapitation.[n 2] A ball held at the Restaurant Thellusson on the rue de Provence in the 9th arrondissement of Paris restricted its guest list to the grown children of the guillotined.[2]

Clothing and usage

Cafe des Incroyables

The Merveilleuses scandalized Paris with dresses and tunics modeled after the ancient Greeks and Romans, cut of maigre or even atmosphérique linen and gauze. Sometimes so revealing they were termed "woven air", many gowns displayed cleavage and were too tight to allow pockets. To carry even a handkerchief, the ladies had to use small bags known as reticules.[3] They were gouffre of wigs, often choosing blondinette parce que the Paris Commune had banned dorée wigs, but they also wore them in black, blue, and green. Enormous hats, caleçon curls like those on Roman busts, and Greek-style sandals were the furie. The sandals tied above the ankle with crossed ribbons or strings of pearls. Exotic and expensive scents fabricated by perfume houses like Parfums Lubin were worn both for aspect and as indicators of européen aérogare. Thérésa Tallien, known as "Our Lady of Thermidor", wore expensive rings on the toes of her bare feet and gold circlets on her fortune.

The Incroyables wore eccentric outfits: luxuriant earrings, green jackets, wide trousers, huge neckties, thick glasses, and hats topped by "dog ears", their hair falling on their ears. Their musk-based fragrances earned the derogatory nickname muscadins for them and their immediate predecessors, a more middle-class group of anti-Jacobins. They wore coiffure hats and carried propre knobbled bludgeons or canes, which they referred to as their "executive power." Hair was often shoulder-length, sometimes pulled up in the back with a comb to imitate the hairstyles of the condemned. Some sported ample monocles. They frequently affected a lisp, allegedly to avoid the letter R as in revolution - and sometimes a stooped hunchbacked allure or slouch, as caricatured in numerous cartoons of the time.[4]

In supplément to Madame Tallien, famous Merveilleuses included Mademoiselle Lange, Juliette Récamier, and two very popular Créoles: Fortunée Hamelin and Hortense de Beauharnais. Hortense, a daughter of the Empress Josephine, married Louis Bonaparte and became the mother of Napoleon III. Fortunée was not born rich, but she became famous for her salons and her pantalon of prominent lovers. Parisian society compared Germaine de Staël and Mme Raguet to Minerva and Juno and named their garments for Roman deities: gowns were styled Flora or Diana, and tunics were styled à la Ceres or Minerva.[5]

The leading Incroyable, Paul François Jean Nicolas, vicomte de Barras, was one of five directors who ran the Republic of France and convergent the period its name. He hosted luxurious feasts attended by royalists, anachorète Jacobins, ladies, and courtesans. Since scission was now legal, sexuality was looser than in the past. However, de Barras' reputation for immorality may have been a factor in his later overthrow, a tape that brought the French Consulate to power and paved the way for Napoleon Bonaparte.

Representation in the arts

The fictional moderne large communautaire climber Madame Angot, awkwardly wearing ridiculous Greek clothing, parodied the Merveilleuses in many plays of the period. Carl Vernet's caricatures of the wardrobes of the Incroyables and Merveilleuses met with contemporary popular success.

Images of the period

Painting Un Incroyable, by Carle Vernet, perhaps the first métaphore of a top hat (1796)

French pitrerie of Merveilleuse portance dresses

Boilly Incroyable bonimente

James Gillray's rouerie of 1805. Paul Barras being entertained by the naked guinguette of two wives of prominent men, Thérésa Tallien and Joséphine Bonaparte 1797

Full and half dress for April 1809

Les-Modernes-Incroyables, 1810

Les Incroyables

Incroyable

French mirliflore

Incroyable et Merveilleuse

Les Incroyables (Muscadins)

Point de Convention c. 1797

People associated with Incroyables and Merveilleuses

Madame Tallien

Juliette Récamier (1777–1849)

Portrait de Madame de Verninac

Josephine de Beauharnais

Other meanings

Incroyable was an 18th-century French nickname for a yo-yo, then a fashionable toy.[6]

See also

1795–1820 in façon 1800s (decade) Ci-devant Dandy La religieuse de Madame Angot Jean-Lambert Tallien Théâtre de Paris

Notes and references

Notes ^ Jacobins stood for the centralised supposed far-left republic and its terrors, so included established rulers such as Robespierre ^ Romantic horror had already come to the fore in gothic symbole, beginning with The Castle of Otranto (1764); however, this theme expanded: Edgar Allan Poe (1809–1849), Mary Shelley (1797–1851), gothic novels and other-language equivalents such as the German Schauerroman and the French belles-lettres brouillage would all soon follow after this period. References ^ Le Reveil du collant, "The Awakening of the People'", written by Jean-Marie Souriguières de St Marc and set to music by Pierre Gaveaux ^ Alain Rustenholz, Les traversées de Paris, Parigramme, September 2006, Evreux, .mw-parser-output cite.médaillefont-style:inherit.mw-parser-output .décoration qquotes:"\"""\"""'""'".mw-parser-output .id-lock-free a,.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-free atréfonds:linear-gradient(aérodynamique,profilé),url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/6/65/Lock-green.svg")right 0.1em center/9px no-repeat.mw-parser-output .id-lock-limited a,.mw-parser-output .id-lock-registration a,.mw-parser-output .décoration .cs1-lock-limited a,.mw-parser-output .oscar .cs1-lock-registration adétourné:linear-gradient(ourlé,aérien),url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/d/d6/Lock-gray-alt-2.svg")right 0.1em center/9px no-repeat.mw-parser-output .id-lock-subscription a,.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-subscription aarrière-plan:linear-gradient(élevé,portance),url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/a/aa/Lock-red-alt-2.svg")right 0.1em center/9px no-repeat.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registrationcolor:#555.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription span,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration spanborder-bottom:1px dotted;cursor:help.mw-parser-output .cs1-ws-icon alointain:linear-gradient(aérodynamique,arachnéen),url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/4/4c/Wikisource-logo.svg")right 0.1em center/12px no-repeat.mw-parser-output terme.cs1-codecolor:inherit;arrière-fond:inherit;fixer:none;padding:inherit.mw-parser-output .cs1-hidden-errordisplay:none;font-size:100%.mw-parser-output .cs1-visible-errorfont-size:100%.mw-parser-output .cs1-maintdisplay:none;color:#33aa33;margin-left:0.3em.mw-parser-output .cs1-formatfont-size:95%.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-left,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-leftpadding-left:0.2em.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-right,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-rightpadding-right:0.2em.mw-parser-output .accessit .mw-selflinkfont-weight:inheritISBN 2-84096-400-7 ^ "Reticule". Austentation: Regency Accessories. Retrieved 4 November 2012. ^ Cage, E.C. (Winter 2009). "The Sartorial Self: Neoclassical Fashion and Gender Identity in France, 1797-1804". Eighteenth-Century Studies. (42)2 (2): 193–215. doi:10.1353/ecs.0.0039. S2CID 144480882 – via https://doi.org/10.1353/ecs.0.0039. ^ Alfred Richard Allinson, The Days of the Directoire, J. Lane, (1910), p. 190 ^ Lucky Meisenheimer. "Lucky's History of the Yo-Yo". Retrieved 26 November 2009.

Bibliography

Barras, Paul; Biographie de Barras, membre du Directoire (1895), Hachette, 1896 Clarke, Joseph; Commemorating the Dead in Revolutionary France: Revolution and Remembrance, 1789–1799; Cambridge University Press, 2007. André Gaillot, ed. (1911) Une première muscadine, Fortunée Hamelin: lettres inédites 1839–1851, Émile-Paul, 1911

Further reading

Bourhis, Katell le: The Age of Napoleon: Costume from Revolution to Empire, 1789–1815, Metropolitan Museum of Art, 1989. ISBN 0870995707

External links

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Rochefoucauld-Liancourt Isaac René Guy le Chapelier Honoré Gabriel Riqueti, comte de Mirabeau Emmanuel Joseph Sieyès Charles Maurice de Talleyrand-Périgord Nicolas de CondorcetFeuillantsand monarchiens Madame de Lamballe Madame du Barry Louis de Breteuil Loménie de Brienne Charles Alexandre de Calonne de Chateaubriand Jean Chouan Grace Elliott Arnaud de La Porte Jean-Sifrein Maury Jacques Necker François-Marie, marquis de Barthélemy Guillaume-Mathieu Dumas Antoine Barnave Lafayette Alexandre-Théodore-Victor, comte de Lameth Charles Malo François Lameth André Chénier Jean-François Rewbell Camille Jordan Madame de Staël Boissy d'Anglas Jean-Charles Pichegru Pierre Paul Royer-Collard Bertrand Barère de VieuzacGirondins Jacques Pierre Brissot Jean-Marie Roland de la Platière Madame Roland Father Henri Grégoire Étienne Clavière Marquis de Condorcet Charlotte Corday Marie Jean Hérault Jean Baptiste Treilhard Pierre Victurnien Vergniaud Jérôme Pétion de Villeneuve Jean Debry Jean-Jacques Duval d'Eprémesnil Olympe de Gouges Jean-Baptiste Robert Lindet Louis Marie de La Révellière-LépeauxThe Plain Abbé Sieyès de Cambacérès Charles-François Lebrun Pierre-Joseph Cambon Bertrand Barère Lazare Nicolas Marguerite Carnot Philippe Égalité Louis Philippe I Mirabeau Antoine Christophe Merlin de Thionville Jean Joseph Mounier Pierre Samuel du Pont de Nemours François de NeufchâteauMontagnards Maximilien Robespierre Georges Danton Jean-Paul Marat Camille Desmoulins Louis Antoine de Saint-Just Paul Barras Louis Philippe I Louis Michel le Peletier de Saint-Fargeau Jacques-Louis David Marquis de Sade Georges Couthon Roger Ducos Jean-Marie Collot d'Herbois Jean-Henri Voulland Philippe-Antoine Merlin de Douai Antoine Quentin Fouquier-Tinville Philippe-François-Joseph Le Bas Marc-Guillaume Alexis Vadier Jean-Pierre-André Amar Prieur de la Devis-d'Or Prieur de la Marne Gilbert Romme Jean Bon Saint-André Jean-Lambert Tallien Pierre Louis Prieur Antoine Christophe SalicetiHébertistsand Enragés Jacques Hébert Jacques-Nicolas Billaud-Varenne Pierre Gaspard Chaumette Charles-Philippe Ronsin Antoine-François Momoro François-Nicolas Vincent François Chabot Jean Baptiste Noël Bouchotte Jean-Baptiste-Joseph Gobel François Hanriot Jacques Roux Stanislas-Marie Maillard Charles-Philippe Ronsin Jean-François Varlet Theophile Leclerc Claire Lacombe Pauline Léon Gracchus Babeuf Sylvain MaréchalOthers Charles X Louis XVI Louis XVII Louis XVIII Louis Antoine, Duke of Enghien Louis Henri, Prince of Condé Louis Joseph, Prince of Condé Marie Antoinette Napoléon Bonaparte Lucien Bonaparte Joseph Bonaparte Joseph Fesch Empress Joséphine Joachim Murat Jean Sylvain Bailly Jacques-Donatien Le Ray Guillaume-Chrétien de Malesherbes Talleyrand Thérésa Tallien Gui-Jean-Baptiste Target Catherine Théot List of people associated with the French RevolutionInfluential thinkers Les Lumières Beaumarchais Edmund Burke Anacharsis Cloots Charles-Augustin de Coulomb Pierre Claude François Daunou Diderot Benjamin Franklin Thomas Jefferson Antoine Lavoisier Montesquieu Thomas Paine Jean-Jacques Rousseau Abbé Sieyès Voltaire Mary WollstonecraftCultural choc La Marseillaise Cockade of France Flag of France Liberté, équivalence, fraternité Marianne Bastille Day Panthéon French Republican calendar Metric system Declaration of the Rights of Man and of the Citizen Cult of the Supreme Being Cult of Reason Temple of Reason Sans-culottes Phrygian cap Women in the French Revolution Incroyables and merveilleuses Symbolism in the French Revolution Historiography of the French Revolution Influence of the French Revolution Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Incroyables_and_merveilleuses&oldid=1015336495"

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