- Charles Pierre [sharl pyer] /ʃarl pyɛr/, 1821–67, French poet and critic.
Examples from the Web for baudelaire
Contemporary Examples of baudelaire
Whitman is made to share a chapter, lumped in with Proust, Wilde, and Baudelaire, in which he is allotted a mere paragraph.John Sutherland‘s Enjoyable Little History of Literature
November 29, 2013
It was in one such club at the bottom end of the Champs Élysées, which was then under construction, that Baudelaire first saw her.
Baudelaire suspected that sometimes she sold herself on the streets to raise money.
Baudelaire had just turned 21, and was enjoying a substantial inheritance from his father.
Baudelaire, very much the well-dressed young dandy, was watching from his carriage across the street.
Historical Examples of baudelaire
It is bitter in Baudelaire, sweet and plaintive in Lamartine, mystic in Verlaine.De Profundis
Baudelaire is little known and much misunderstood in England.
What would French poetry be to-day if Baudelaire had never existed?
It is in such glimpses as these that we see something of Baudelaire in his letters.
By the way, let me send you a short translation from Baudelaire.The Life and Letters of Lafcadio Hearn, Volume 1
- Charles Pierre (ʃarl pjɛr). 1821–67, French poet, noted for his macabre imagery; author of Les fleurs du mal (1857)