Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • proper noun Alternative form of Dauphiné.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Then casting out hints of the claim he had, by right of his ancestors, to the seigniory of Valence in Dauphiny, he gave them to understand, that if Philip would invest him with the revenues of Valence on the Rhone, he would engage that the other town in question, should be delivered to France.

    The Scottish Chiefs

  • A part of the old kingdom of Burgundy, which was called Dauphiny, dropped into the lap of Philip, this first Valois king, during his reign.

    A Short History of France

  • About a hundred years before the time of which we are speaking, a certain nobleman of high rank, who possessed estates in an ancient province of France called Dauphiny, lost his son and heir.

    Mary Queen of Scots Makers of History

  • In 1311, Pope Clement V. assembled a general council in the small town of Vienne, in Dauphiny, in which he abolishes the Order of the Templars.

    A Philosophical Dictionary

  • I think they are still more to be congratulated on their discoveries, who say that the Celts of the mountains of Dauphiny were called Cottians, from their King Cottius; that the Bérichons were named from their King Betrich; the Welsh, or Gaulish, from their King Wallus, and the Belgians from Balgem, which means quarrelsome.

    A Philosophical Dictionary

  • The prophet Jurieu was hissed; the prophets of the Cévennes were hanged or racked; the prophets who went from Languedoc and Dauphiny to London were put in the pillory; the Anabaptist prophets were condemned to various modes and degrees of punishment; and the prophet Savonarola was baked at Florence.

    A Philosophical Dictionary

  • In a general council held at Vienne, in Dauphiny, in 1311, the

    A Philosophical Dictionary

  • ; Dauphiny by a donation, which was the fruit of policy; the county of Toulouse by a grant, maintained by an army; Provence by money.

    A Philosophical Dictionary

  • Languedoc; and then entering Dauphiny, and winding for some time among the mountains of that romantic province, they quitted their carriages and began to ascend the Alps. And here such scenes of sublimity opened upon them as no colours of language must dare to paint!

    The Mysteries of Udolpho

  • Those of Burgundy and Dauphiny are of inferior quality.

    The physiology of taste; or Transcendental gastronomy. Illustrated by anecdotes of distinguished artists and statesmen of both continents by Jean Anthelme Brillat-Savarin. Translated from the last Paris edition by Fayette Robinson.

Comments

Log in or sign up to get involved in the conversation. It's quick and easy.