Also found in: Encyclopedia.
CUPIDECaribbean Universities Project for Integrated Distance Education (aka Caribbean Universities Portal for Integrated Distance Education)
Copyright 1988-2018, All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
"The Authorship of The Boke of Cupide" was Scattergood's first published journal article, prior to the popularity John Clanvowe's work was to enjoy.
Only a chaste lover could have escaped such a fate: [For] he that doeth in vertue his lady serve, Ne willes but what unto her honor longes, He never standes in cruel point to sterve: He feleth not the panges, ne raging thronges Of blind Cupide: he lives not in despeir (IV.
Ladies," (13) and "the Legende of Cupide." (14) The circulation of varying titles for individual works at roughly the same time suggests, counter to the evidence of the untitled texts, that a drive to provide titles for medieval literature did exist.
(57) Lando, 1534, 11-12: "Citabo aliquot Ciceronis loca, unde id colligo, ostendamque neminem umquam fuisse gloriae tam cupidum, tam sitientem honorum, tam ambitiosum, tam cupide populares auras captantem, efficiamque ut suo ipsius testimonio se iugelet, suisque se conficiat decretis.
In the Old English poem The Seafarer, the cuckoo is said to be "summer's guardian," who "sings, and strikes the heart / With keenest sorrow." (19) In Sir John Clanvowe's The Cuckoo and the Nightingale (also known as The Boke of Cupide), a debate poem composed before 1391, the nightingale characterizes the cuckoo's song as "elynge," meaning "wretched," "desolate," "tedious," or "irksome." (20) For its part, Clanvowe's cuckoo denies that it has such a displeasing voice, claiming instead that his song "is bothe trewe and pleyn." (21) In these writings and in other medieval declarations about the cuckoo, the cuckoo's song is significant, whether the significance expresses sorrow, annoyance, or joy.
Expresion dicotomica 2-7/0-7 Grados Masculinos Femenino Total % 0 36.7 35.0 36.0 1 62.2 62.7 62.5 2 0.0 0.0 0.0 3 0.9 0.0 0.5 4 0.0 2.1 1.0 5 0.0 0.0 0.0 6 0.0 0.0 0.0 7 0.0 0.0 0.0 Cuadro 6 Cupide 6 TAPI (primeros molares inferiores).
Darley's "Song" enumerates the fascinations of the body: Tell mee not of youre starrie eies, Your lips that seem on roses fedde, Your breastes where Cupide tombling lyes, Nor sleepes for kissing of his bedde.
One of the dangers of romantic love, according to the cuckoo in Sir John Clanvowe's The Cuckoo and the Nightingale, or The Boke of Cupide,(1) is that of being abandoned:
(89) La Presse outlined its dispute with Labour opposition to reform in dubious terms: Quelle difference entre l'Eglise qui eleve les travailleurs pour eux-memes et l'agitateur cupide qui les souleva pour s'elever, lui, tout seul!
Vaux's two best-known poems, included in Richard Tottel's Miscellany (1557), are "The aged lover renounceth love" and "The assault of Cupide upon the fort where the lovers hart lay wounded, and how he was taken." The Paradyse of Daynty Devises (1576) contains 13 poems signed by him.
Pire, on le qualifie de cupide ( a[sz][sup.1]aeemmae ) qui a escroque riches et pauvres pour batir a Sale des constructions a but lucratif (maisons a louer et un bain public), de voleur ( acheffar ) qui s'est enrichi aux depens des paysans.
Il l'a accuse d'etre [beaucoup moins que] corrompu et cupide [beaucoup plus grand que] et de s'etre approprie des terres illegalement quand il etait ministre en charge de l'Amenagement du territoire.