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Francois Rabelais. By Danny Chambers. Francois Rabelais is a Roman Catholic author born in Chinon Indre-et-Loire, France. While he was born in France, he also died in France. The cause of his death is not known. This is a picture of Francois Rabelais. Francois Rabelais backgrounds.

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francois rabelais

Francois Rabelais

By Danny Chambers

francois rabelais backgrounds

Francois Rabelais is a Roman Catholic author born in ChinonIndre-et-Loire, France. While he was born in France, he also died in France. The cause of his death is not known.

This is a picture of Francois Rabelais

Francois Rabelais backgrounds
francois rabelais early life

In Rabelais’ early life, he studied Greek and Latin, Law, Philology, Letters, and Science at the Fontenay-la-Comte as a novice in the Franciscan monastery. Harassed because of his humanist studies, Rabelais petitioned Pope Clement VII and received permission to leave the Franciscan order and enter the Benedictine monastery of Maillezais; the monastery's scholarly bishop became his friend and patron.

This is the emblem of the Franciscan Order.

Francois Rabelais’ early life
the pantagruel

The Pantagruel was a book published in 1523 by Francois Rabelais. It was a continuation of the anonymous popular work

known as the Chronicles of the

Giant Gargantua(also publishedin 1532). It was condemned for obscenity by the Sorbonne, the Theological college in the

University of Paris

This is a picture of a copy of the Pantagruel.

The Pantagruel
continuations of the pantagruel

Francois Rabelais published two continuations of the Pantagruel after it was condemned for obscenity. In 1534, Francois published the Gargantua, which was a prequel to the Pantagruel. This book introduces a monk named Frere Jean who does things not approved by the church. This was also later condemned by the Sorbonne. In 1546, Rabelais published a third book which was in two parts. The Sorbonne condemned this for heresy.

This is a picture of a copy of the Gargantua

Continuations of the Pantagruel

“To laugh is proper to man”

A quote from the Gargantua

rabelais later life

Rabelais made several trips to Rome with his friend Cardinal Jean du Bellay; he lived for a time in Turin with du Bellay's brother, Guillaume. Francis I was for a time a patron of Rabelais. Rabelais apparently spent some time in hiding, threatened with persecution for heresy. Du Bellay's protection saved Rabelais after the condemnation of his novel by the Sorbonne. He taught medicine at Montpellier in 1537 and 1538 and after 1547 became curate of St. Christophe de Jambe and of Meudon, offices from which he resigned before his death in Paris in 1553.

Rabelais’ later life
rabelais accomplishments

Francois Rabelais was a very creative person. Rabelais invented many words and metaphors, some of which still remain in the French language. Francois Rabelais received a bachelor of medicine degree in 1530 from University of Montpellier. Francois Rabelais became a Franciscan Friar 1520.

Rabelais’ accomplishments
other works of francois rabelais

Francois Rabelais went on to write three other continuations of the Gargantua. There is little information on these continuations. Because of this, there are no known technical names for the books. Therefore, they are referred to as “Book Three”, “Book Four”, and “Book Five”.

Other works of Francois Rabelais
how does rabelais compare to other renaissance artists

Francois Rabelais was easily comparable to other Renaissance artists and writers. Most of his works have little to no background information. There is little information on Rabelais himself.

How does Rabelais compare to other Renaissance Artists?
machiavelli vs rabelais

Machiavelli Difs

Italian

Wrote the Prince

Wrote Plays and

Movies

Sims

Both Writers

Both Humanists

Both lived during the Renaissance

Rabelais Difs

French

Wrote the Pantagruel

Wrote books

Machiavelli VS Rabelais
sources

http://www.infoplease.com/encyclopedia/people/rabelais-francois-early-life.htmlhttp://www.infoplease.com/encyclopedia/people/rabelais-francois-early-life.html

  • http://www.infoplease.com/encyclopedia/people/rabelais-francois-later-life.html
  • http://www.infoplease.com/encyclopedia/people/rabelais-francois.html
Sources