See also:born at
See also:Honfleur (
See also:Calvados) on the 28th of
See also:December 1864, and was educated in
See also:Paris for the
See also:law . In 1885 he began to contribute to the Parisian reviews, and his verses found their way into most of the French and Belgian
See also:periodicals favourable to the symbolist writers . Having begun, however, to write under the leadership of the Parnassians, he retained the classical tradition, though he adopted some of the innovations of
See also:Moreas and Gustave Rahn . His gorgeous and vaguely suggestive
See also:style shows the influence of Stephane Mallarme, of whom he was an assiduous
See also:disciple . His first
See also:volume of poems, Lendemains, appeared in 1885, and among numerous later volumes are Fames anciens et romanesques (189o),
See also:Les Jeux rustiques et divins (189o), Les Medailles d'argent (1900), La Cite
See also:des eaux (1903) . He is also the author of a series of realistic novels and tales, among which are La Canne de jaspe (2nd ed., 1897), La
See also:Double Maitresse (5th ed., 'goo), Les Vacances d'un jeune homme
See also:sage (1904), and Les Amants singuliers (1905) . M. de Regnier married Mlle .
See also:Marie de
See also:Heredia, daughter of the poet, and herself a novelist and poet under the name of
See also:Gerard d'Houville . See E . Gosse, French Profiles (1905), and Pobtes d'aujourd'hui (6th ed., 1905), by
See also:van Bever and Leautaud .
JEAN BAPTISTE REGNAULT (1754-1829)
MATHURIN REGNIER (1573–1613)
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