Poetry and Music in Medieval France: From Jean Renart to Guillaume de Machaut

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Cambridge University Press, 2002 - 375 páginas
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In Poetry and Music in Medieval France Ardis Butterfield examines the relationship between poetry and music in medieval France. It begins with the moment when French song was first set into writing in the early thirteenth century, and describes the wide range of contexts in which secular songs were quoted ad copied, including narrative romances, satires and love poems. In this way, Butterfield sheds new light on the development of song and narrative genres. The volume is well illustrated to demonstrate the rich visual culture of medieval French writing.
 

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Índice

Prologue
1
Song and written record in the early thirteenth century
13
chansonniers narratives dancesong
25
The performance of song in Jean Renarts Rose
64
The refrain
75
a case study
87
from secular to sacred in Gautier de Coinci
103
Courtly and popular in the thirteenth century
125
Lyric and narrative
206
Machaut and the thirteenth century
217
chanson motet salut and dit
224
Citation and authorship from the thirteenth to
243
from Adam de la Halle
273
Epilogue
291
Appendix
303
Notes
314

Arras and the puys
133
the evidence of the manuscripts
171
Aucassin et Nicolette
191
Le Roman de Fauvel
200

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Sobre el autor (2002)

Ardis Butterfield is a Lecturer in English at University College, London. She has published widely on French and English literary and musical history. Her articles have appeared in Medium Aevum and Plainsong and Medieval Music.

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