Type of Document Master's Thesis Author Babin, Adam Michael Author's Email Address firstname.lastname@example.org URN etd-05242011-185851 Title Marriage in Seventeenth-Century French Theater Degree Master of Arts (M.A.) Department French Studies Advisory Committee
Advisor Name Title Jensen, Katharine Committee Chair Peters, Rosemary Committee Member Yeager, Jack Committee Member Keywords
- Louis XIII
Date of Defense 2011-04-29 Availability unrestricted AbstractIn seventeenth-century France, social and political confusion abounded. Absolute monarchy, which was principally created by Richelieu and glorified by Louis XIV, began gradually replacing the medieval feudalism that remained popular among the nobles. Likewise, préciosité, a proto-feminist literary and cultural movement that was not in line with official political ideals, emerged in France during this century. The institution of marriage was an important element of the complicated sociopolitical tapestry of seventeenth-century France. Through the depiction of marriage in Pierre Corneille’s Le Cid (1636), Jean-Baptiste Poquelin de Molière’s L’École des femmes (1662), and Jean Racine’s Andromaque (1667), three works of the most prominent form of fiction in seventeenth-century France—theater, one can see how marriage was tightly bound to both politics and society.
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