2017-07-29T10:54:20+03:00[Europe/Moscow] en true Rutebeuf, Gerbert de Montreuil, Gautier de Coincy, Guillaume de Lorris, Richard de Fournival, Le Chastelain de Couci, Guillaume de Machaut, Jean Renart, Raoul de Houdenc, Jehan de Lescurel, Adam de la Halle, Maurice II de Craon, Gautier d'Arras, Hélinand of Froidmont, Andrieu Contredit d'Arras, Jacques de Cambrai, Gautier de Dargies, Guibert Kaukesel, Guillaume d'Amiens, Hue de la Ferté, Raoul de Soissons, Philippe de Nanteuil, Jacques Bretel, Colin Muset, Gillebert de Berneville, Guiot de Dijon, Audefroi le Bastart, Chardon de Croisilles, Ernoul le Vielle de Gastinois, Jehan de Braine, Oede de la Couroierie, Robert de la Piere, Richart de Semilli, Gontier de Soignies, Colart le Boutellier flashcards Trouvères
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  • Rutebeuf
    Rutebeuf (or Rustebuef) (fl. 1245 – 1285), a trouvère, was born in the first half of the 13th century, possibly in Champagne (he describes conflicts in Troyes in 1249); he was evidently of humble birth, and he was a Parisian by education and residence.
  • Gerbert de Montreuil
    Gerbert de Montreuil was a 13th-century French poet from the north of France.
  • Gautier de Coincy
    Gautier de Coincy (1177–1236) was a French abbot, poet and musical arranger, chiefly known for his devotion to the Virgin Mary.
  • Guillaume de Lorris
    Guillaume de Lorris (c. 1200 – c. 1240) was a French scholar and poet from Lorris.
  • Richard de Fournival
    Richard de Fournival or Richart de Fornival (1201 – ?1260) was a medieval philosopher and trouvère perhaps best known for the Bestiaire d'amour ("The Bestiary of Love").
  • Le Chastelain de Couci
    Le Chastelain de Couci (modern orthography Le Châtelain de Coucy) was a French trouvère of the 12th century.
  • Guillaume de Machaut
    Guillaume de Machaut (French: [gijom də maʃo]; sometimes spelled Machault; c. 1300 – April 1377) was a medieval French poet and composer.
  • Jean Renart
    Jean Renart, also known as Jean Renaut, was a Norman trouvère from the end of the 12th century and the first half of the 13th to whom three works are firmly ascribed: two metrical chivalric romances, L'Escoufle ("The Kite") and Guillaume de Dole, and a lai, Lai de l’Ombre.
  • Raoul de Houdenc
    Raoul de Houdenc (or Houdan) c.
  • Jehan de Lescurel
    Jehan de Lescurel (also Jehannot de l'Escurel; fl. early 14th century) was a medieval poet and composer.
  • Adam de la Halle
    Adam de la Halle, also known as Adam le Bossu (Adam the Hunchback) (1245–50 – ?1285–88, or after 1306) was a French-born trouvère, poet and musician.
  • Maurice II de Craon
    Maurice II de Craon (c. 1132–1196) was Lord of Craon, Governor of Anjou and Maine under Henry II, a military figure and Anglo-Norman of the 12th century.
  • Gautier d'Arras
    Gautier d'Arras (died c. 1185, Arras) was a Flemish or French trouvère.
  • Hélinand of Froidmont
    Hélinand of Froidmont (c. 1150—after 1229 (probably 1237)) was a medieval poet, chronicler, and ecclesiastical writer.
  • Andrieu Contredit d'Arras
    Andrieu Contredit d'Arras (c.1200–1248) was a trouvère from Arras and active in the Puy d'Arras.
  • Jacques de Cambrai
    Jacques de Cambrai (fl. c. 1260–80), sometimes Jaque or Jaikes, was a trouvère from Cambrai.
  • Gautier de Dargies
    Gautier de Dargies (ca. 1170 – ca. 1240) was a trouvère from Dargies.
  • Guibert Kaukesel
    Maistre Guibert Kaukesel or Hubert Chaucesel (fl. c. 1230–55) was a trouvère from Arras, where he is named as a canon in a document of the Cathédrale Notre-Dame in 1250.
  • Guillaume d'Amiens
    Guillaume d'Amiens or Guillaume le Peigneur (floruit late 13th century) was a trouvère and painter from Amiens.
  • Hue de la Ferté
    Hue de la Ferté (fl. 1220–35) was a French trouvère who wrote three serventois attacking the regency of Blanche of Castile during the minority of Louis IX.
  • Raoul de Soissons
    Raoul de Soissons (1210x15 – 1270, or shortly thereafter) was a French nobleman, Crusader, and trouvère.
  • Philippe de Nanteuil
    Philippe de Nanteuil was a French knight and troubadour.
  • Jacques Bretel
    Jacques Bretel or Jacques Bretex (dates of birth and death unknown) was a French language trouvère, best known for having written Le Tournoi de Chauvency.
  • Colin Muset
    Colin Muset (fl. c. 1210–50 or 1230–70) was an Old French trouvère and a native of Lorraine.
  • Gillebert de Berneville
    Gillebert (Guillebert) de Berneville (fl. c. 1250–70) was a French trouvère.
  • Guiot de Dijon
    Guiot de Dijon (fl. 1215–25) was a Burgundian trouvère.
  • Audefroi le Bastart
    Audefroi le Bastart (modern French Bâtard) was a French trouvère from Artois, who flourished in the early thirteenth century.
  • Chardon de Croisilles
    Chardon de Croisilles or de Reims (fl. 1220–45) was an Old French trouvère and possibly an Occitan troubadour.
  • Ernoul le Vielle de Gastinois
    Ernoul le Vielle (also corrected as le Viel and le Vieux) de Gastinois was a trouvère of the late thirteenth century.
  • Jehan de Braine
    Jehan de Braine (c. 1200 – 1240) was, jure uxoris, the Count of Mâcon and Vienne from 1224 until his death.
  • Oede de la Couroierie
    Oede de la Couroierie (died 1294), also known as Eude de Carigas and Odo de Corigiaria, was a trouvère of Artois.
  • Robert de la Piere
    Robert de la Piere (died 1258) was a trouvère of the so-called "school" of Arras.
  • Richart de Semilli
    Richart de Semilli (floruit late 12th or early 13th century) was a trouvère, probably from Paris, which he mentions three times in his extant works.
  • Gontier de Soignies
    Gontier de Soignies was a medieval trouvère and composer who was active from around 1180 to 1220.
  • Colart le Boutellier
    Colart le Boutellier (fl. 1240–60) was a well-connected trouvère from Arras.