Dr. George Crozier of the dauphin Island Sea Lab discusses the environmental impact the oil spill will have on the Gulf Coast.
War still raged between the dauphin and the King of Navarre.
Rumor says that on one occasion he had the audacity to strike the dauphin.
The dauphin Louis had not enjoyed the pampered, petted life of his Burgundian cousin.
The newly-married dauphin treacherously breaks with his wife's party.
She called him gentle dauphin, and by that term she implied nobility and royal magnificence.
The object was to unite the army in dauphin with that on the lower Po.
Two others were made and sent to the dauphin of France, where Huyghens had obtained a patent for spiral-spring watches.
Their last card was a regency, to be directed by them in the name of the dauphin.
In 1449, he had married Eleanor of Scotland, and became brother-in-law of Louis during the term of the dauphin's first marriage.
"eldest son of the king of France" (title in use from 1349-1830), early 15c., from Middle French dauphin, literally "dolphin" (see dolphin).
Originally the title attached to "the Dauphin of Viennois," whose province (in the French Alps north of Provence) came to be known as Dauphiné. Three dolphins were on the coat of arms of the lords of Viennois, first worn by Guido IV (d.1142). It is said originally to have been a personal name among the lords of Viennois. Humbert III, the last lord of Dauphiné, ceded the province to Philip of Valois in 1349, on condition that the title be perpetuated by the eldest son of the king of France. The French fem. form is dauphine.