OEDIPE


Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Encyclopedia.
Related to OEDIPE: Antigone
AcronymDefinition
OEDIPEOpen European Data Interchange and Processing for Computerized Electrocardiography
Copyright 1988-2018 AcronymFinder.com, All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
Oedipe sits pretty with 9st 12lb, as the weights for the Hennessy are set for a considerable rise.
As set forth in his extensive five-part introduction, and in the chapters following where specific consideration is given to essential works by Balzac, Musset, Hugo, Stendhal and Saint-Beuve, Laforgue shows that OEdipe, the mythical persona, is not only a part of the human psyche but also that l'oedipe serves as a philosophical configuration to address desire conceived in its sociability.
C'est donc dans la singularite subversive devenue exigence--une robe, un couturier, une comedienne--que le mythe se precise et que l' << ego phano >> reactualise d'OEdipe prend tout son sens.
(43) McCulloch also never accounts for important postwar developments in French West Africa, where Henri Collomb founded the journal Psychopathologie Africaine, and the ethnographers Marie-Cecile and Edmond Ortigues produced their 1966 study Oedipe Africaine.
His first play, the tragedy Oedipe (1718), written during a stay of several months in the Bastille for having offended the Duc de Rohan, was very successful.
It is important to emphasise that in the intervening years between the publication of the French original and the present English edition, Juillerat has published two other monographs on the Yafar: Oedipe Chassier: Une Mythologie du Sujet en Nouvelle-Guinee (1991) and L 'Avenement du Pere: Rite, Representation, Fantasme dans un Culte Melanesien, (1995).
In 1659 he presented Oedipe. For the next 14 years he wrote almost one play a year, including the tragedies Sertorius (performed 1662) and Attila (performed 1667), both of which contain violent and surprising incidents.
The veritable whirlwind George Enescu (or Georges Enesco in the Gallic sphere with which he is often identified) has not lacked for admirers in the Anglophone world--Gerald Abraham pronounced the operatic masterwork Oedipe to be "as subtly wrought" as Alban Berg's Wozzeck (in The Concise Oxford History of Music [London: Oxford University Press, 1979], 838)--and so it seems remarkable that the literature in English has for so long remained in a parlous state; Enescu cannot even be traced amidst the hues of Elaine Brody's Paris: The Musical Kaleidoscope 1870-1925 (New York: Braziller, 1987), though, similar to Maurice Ravel, he aroused considerable attention in Paris as a young student of Andre Gedalge and Gabriel Faure.
I want, however, to concentrate on her behavior beginning with the second intermission at the play starring Cerdine, and ending at the point when, after they see Oedipe at the Francais, George reveals to Sophy that he has not mailed her letter to the Farlows and then offers to support her for a few more days in Paris, an offer she accepts.