Matthew of Paris
- c1200–59, English chronicler.
- Matthew. Matthew of Paris.
- Ancient Lutetia Parisiorum, Pa·ris·i·i [puh-riz-ee-ahy] /pəˈrɪz iˌaɪ/. a city in and the capital of France and capital of Ville-de-Paris Department, in the N part, on the Seine.
- a city in NE Texas.
- a town in NW Tennessee.
- Treaty of,
- a treaty signed in 1763 by France, Spain, and Great Britain that ended the Seven Years' War and the French and Indian War.
- a treaty signed in 1783 by the United States and Great Britain that ended the American Revolution.
- a treaty signed in 1898 by the United States and Spain that ended the Spanish-American War.
- See Paris 2
- the capital of France, in the north on the River Seine: constitutes a department; dates from the 3rd century bc, becoming capital of France in 987; centre of the French Revolution; centres around its original site on an island in the Seine, the Île de la Cité, containing Notre Dame; university (1150). Pop: 2 125 246 (1999)Ancient name: Lutetia
- Treaty of Paris
- a treaty of 1783 between the US, Britain, France, and Spain, ending the War of American Independence
- a treaty of 1763 signed by Britain, France, and Spain that ended their involvement in the Seven Years' War
- a treaty of 1898 between Spain and the US bringing to an end the Spanish-American War
Word Origin for Paris
- Greek myth a prince of Troy, whose abduction of Helen from her husband Menelaus started the Trojan War
- Matthew. ?1200–59, English chronicler, whose principal work is the Chronica Majora
capital of France, from Gallo-Latin Lutetia Parisorum (in Late Latin also Parisii), name of a fortified town of the Gaulish tribe of the Parisii, who had a capital there; literally "Parisian swamps" (cf. Old Irish loth "dirt," Welsh lludedic "muddy, slimy").
The tribal name is of unknown origin, but traditionally derived from a Celtic par "boat" (cf. Greek baris; see barge), hence the ship on the city's coat of arms.