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  Maîtresse du chiffre, à défaut d’être divisée par le signif

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Nombre de messages : 7726
Localisation : http://yanis.tignard.free.fr/
Date d'inscription : 09/11/2005

MessageSujet: Maîtresse du chiffre, à défaut d’être divisée par le signif   Ven 24 Fév à 10:14

Anne "Ninon" de l'Enclos also spelled Ninon de Lenclos and Ninon de Lanclos (10 November 1620[1] – 17 October 1705) was a French author, courtesan, freethinker, and patron of the arts.

Early life

Born Anne de Lenclos in Paris on 10 November 1620,[1] she was nicknamed "Ninon" by her father Henri de l'Enclos at an early age. Her father, a lutenist and published composer, taught her to sing and play the lute.[3] In 1632, he was exiled from France after a duel; when Ninon's mother died ten years later, the unmarried Ninon entered a convent, only to leave the next year. For the remainder of her life, she was determined to remain unmarried and independent.

Life as a courtesan and author

Returning to Paris, she became a popular figure in the salons, and her own drawing room became a centre for the discussion and consumption of the literary arts. In her early thirties she was responsible for encouraging the young Molière, and when she died she left money for the son of her accountant, a nine-year-old named François Marie Arouet, later to become known as Voltaire, so he could buy books.

It was during this period that her life as a courtesan began. Ninon took a succession of notable and wealthy lovers, including the king's cousin the Great Condé, Gaston de Coligny, and François, duc de La Rochefoucauld. These men did not support her, however; she prided herself on her independent income. "Ninon always had crowds of adorers but never more than one lover at a time, and when she tired of the present occupier, she said so frankly and took another. Yet such was the authority of this wanton, that no man dared fall out with his successful rival; he was only too happy to be allowed to visit as a familiar friend," Saint-Simon wrote. In 1652, Ninon took up with Louis de Mornay, the marquis de Villarceaux, by whom she had a son, also named Louis. She lived with the marquis until 1655, when she returned to Paris. When she would not return to him, the marquis fell into a fever; to console him, Ninon cut her hair and sent the shorn locks to him, starting a vogue for bobbed hair à la Ninon.[4]

This life (not as acceptable in those days as it would become in later years) and her opinions on organized religion caused her some trouble, and she was imprisoned in the Madelonnettes Convent in 1656 at the behest of Anne of Austria, Queen of France and regent for her son Louis XIV. Not long after, however, she was visited by Christina, former queen of Sweden. Impressed, Christina wrote to Cardinal Mazarin on Ninon's behalf and arranged for her release.
Ninon de Lenclos 2.jpg

In response, as an author she defended the possibility of living a good life in the absence of religion, notably in 1659's La coquette vengée ("The Flirt Avenged"). She was also noted for her wit; among her numerous sayings and quips are "Much more genius is needed to make love than to command armies" and "We should take care to lay in a stock of provisions, but not of pleasures: these should be gathered day by day." A picture of Ninon, under the name of Damo, was sketched in Mlle de Scudéry's Clélie (1654–1661).[5]

Starting in the late 1660s she retired from her courtesan lifestyle and concentrated more on her literary friends – from 1667, she hosted her gatherings at l'hôtel Sagonne, which was considered "the" location of the salon of Ninon de l'Enclos despite other locales in the past. During this time she was a friend of Jean Racine, the great French playwright. Later she would become a close friend with the devout Françoise d'Aubigné, better known as Madame de Maintenon, the lady-in-waiting who would later become the second wife of Louis XIV. Saint-Simon wrote that "The lady did not like her to be mentioned in her presence, but dared not disown her, and wrote cordial letters to her from time to time, to the day of her death". Ninon eventually died at the age of 84, as a very wealthy woman. To the end, she "was convinced that she had no soul, and never abandoned that conviction, not even in advanced old age, not even at the hour of her death." [6]
Influence

Ninon de l'Enclos is a relatively obscure figure in the English-speaking world, but is much better known in France where her name is synonymous with wit and beauty. Saint-Simon noted "Ninon made friends among the great in every walk of life, had wit and intelligence enough to keep them, and, what is more, to keep them friendly with one another."

Dorothy Parker wrote the poem "Ninon De L'Enclos On Her Last Birthday" and also referenced Ninon in another of her poems, "Words Of Comfort To Be Scratched On A Mirror", writing, "Ninon was ever the chatter of France." [7][8]
References

Sources also list her birth date as 9 January 1623; see Wall, Glenda (1991). An Encyclopedia of Continental Women Writers. 1. New York: Garland. pp. 717–718. ISBN 978-0-8240-8547-6. and Chew III, William L. (2002). "Lenclos, Ninon de (1623–1705)". Women in World History: A Biographical Encyclopedia. Waterford, Connecticut: Yorkin Publications. ISBN 0-7876-4074-3. (subscription required (help)).
Roger Duchêne, Ninon de l'Enclos: La courtisane du grand siècle (Paris 1984).
Joël Dugot & David Ledbetter. "L'Enclos, Henri de". In L. Root, Deane. Grove Music Online. Oxford Music Online. Oxford University Press. (subscription required)
Prioleau, Elizabeth. Seductress: Women Who Ravished the World and Their Lost Art of Love (2004)
Benjamin W. Wells, "La Calprenède and Scudéry" The Sewanee Review 6.4 (October 1898:439–460) p. 457
Paul Hazard, The Crisis of the European Mind, 1680-1715 (New York: New York Review Books 2013), p. 123.
http://m.poemhunter.com/poem/ninon-de-lenclos-on-her-last-birthday/

http://allpoetry.com/Words-Of-Comfort-To-Be-Scratched-On-A-Mirror

Further reading

Lucy Norton, Saint-Simon at Versailles, 1958 p. 100f.
Michel Vergé-Franceschi, Ninon de Lenclos, Libertine du Grand Siècle, Paris, Payot, 2014, 432 pages

Kate Black Vice President of Research, EMILY's List
with
Dark Obscur dit TAY La chouette effraie
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Date d'inscription : 09/11/2005

MessageSujet: Re: Maîtresse du chiffre, à défaut d’être divisée par le signif   Ven 24 Fév à 10:15

L'Érèbe et la poudre

http://orkhidion-velamen.forumactif.com/t5-l-erebe-et-la-poudre#8

Le clans des mouettes, la-5ieme-republique et Y'becca

http://le-rien-la-nudite.forumactif.com/t8-le-clans-des-mouettes-la-5ieme-republique-et-y-becca

Augusta (Mary Anne) Holmès (18 December 1847 – 28 January 1903) was a French composer of Irish descent (her father was from Youghal, Co. Cork). At first she published under the pseudonym Hermann Zenta. In 1871, Holmès became a French citizen and added the accent to her last name.[1] She herself wrote the lyrics to almost all her songs and oratorios, as well as the libretto of the opera La Montagne Noire.

Biography

Holmès was born in Paris.[2] Despite showing talent at the piano, she was not allowed to study at the Paris Conservatoire, but took lessons privately. She developed her piano playing under the tutelage of local pianist Mademoiselle Peyronnet, Versailles' cathedral organist Henri Lambert, and Hyacinthe Klosé. Also, she showed some of her earlier compositions to Franz Liszt. Around 1876, she became a pupil of César Franck, whom she considered her real master.[2] (She led the group of Franck's students who in 1891 commissioned for Franck's tomb a bronze medallion from Auguste Rodin.[3])

Camille Saint-Saëns wrote of Holmès in the journal Harmonie et Mélodie: "Like children, women have no idea of obstacles, and their willpower breaks all barriers. Mademoiselle Holmès is a woman, an extremist."

For the 1889 celebration of the centennial of the French Revolution, Holmès was commissioned to write the Ode triomphale for the Exposition Universelle, a work requiring about 1,200 musicians. She gained a reputation of being a composer of programme music with political meaning, such as her symphonic poems Irlande and Pologne.
Personal life
A portrait of Holmès' daughters, Huguette, Claudine, and Helyonne, by Auguste Renoir, 1888, at The Metropolitan Museum of Art

Holmès never married, but she cohabited with the poet Catulle Mendès; the couple had five children, including:[4]

Huguette Mendès (1871–1964)
Claudine Mendès (1876–1937)
Helyonne Mendès (1879–1955)

Holmès bequeathed most of her musical manuscripts to the Paris Conservatoire.
Selected compositions
Maurice Renaud & Lucienne Bréval in Augusta Holmès' opera, La Montagne noire.
Operas

Héro et Leandre (1875) opera in one act[2]
Lancelot du lac, opera in three acts (unpublished)
La Montagne noir, opera in four acts (1885), Paris, Opéra, 8 Feb 1895

Cantatas

Astarté, poème musical (1871, unpublished)
Lutèce, symphonie dramatique (1877)
Les Argonautes, symphonie dramatique (1880)
Ludus pro patria, ode-symphonie (1888)
Au pays bleu, suite symphonique (c.1888)
Une Vision de Sainte Thérèse for soprano and orchestra (c.1888)
Ode triomphale en l'honneur du centenaire de 1789 (1889)
Hymne à la paix (1890)
Hymne à Apollo (c.1890s)
La Belle au bois dormant suite lyrique (1902)
La Vision de la reine, cantata

Orchestral works

Ouverture pour une comédie, symphonic poem (before 1870)
Roland furieux (1876)
Irlande, symphonic poem (1882)
Andromède, symphonic poem (1883)
Pologne, symphonic poem (1883)

Piano music

Rêverie tzigane (1887)
Ce qu'on entendit dans la nuit de Noël (1890)
Ciseau d'hiver (1892)

Songs, Song Collections

(selective list)

Les Sept ivresses: 1. L'Amour; 2. Le Vin; 3. La Gloire; 4. La Haine; 5. Le Rêve; 6. Le Désir; 7. L'Or (1882)
Trois Chansons populaires: 1. Mignonne; 2. Les Trois pages; 3. La Princesse (1883)
Noël: Trois anges sont venus ce soir (1884)
Menu
0:00
En Chemin (1886)
Hymne à Eros (1886)
Fleur de neige (1887)
La Chanson de gas d'Irlande (1891)
Berceuse (1892)
Contes divines (1892-5): 1. L'Aubepine de Saint Patrick (1892); 2. Les Lys bleus (1892); 3. Le Chemin de ciel (1893); 4. La Belle Madeleine (1893); 5. La Légende de Saint Amour (1893); 6. Les Moutons des anges (1895)
Noël d'Irlande (1896)

References

Augusta Holmès: A Meteoric Career Rollo Myers The Musical Quarterly, Vol. 53, No. 3 (Jul., 1967), page 365. "Her surname was Gallicized by the addition of a grave accent on its last syllable."
Arthur Elson (1903) Woman's work in music, The Page Company, Boston, digitized by Google.
Daniele Gutmann, "Rodin et la Musique", in: Revue Internationale de Musique Française, February 1982, p. 105.

"Auguste Renoir | The Daughters of Catulle Mendès, Huguette (1871–1964), Claudine (1876–1937), and Helyonne (1879–1955) | The Met". metmuseum.org. The Metropolitan Museum of Art. Retrieved 13 February 2017.

Bibliography

Rollo Myers: "Augusta Holmès: A Meteoric Career", in: The Musical Quarterly 53 (1967) 3, pp. 365–76
Gérard Geffen: Augusta Holmès, l'outrancière (Paris: P. Belfond, 1987) ISBN 2-7144-2153-9
Karen Henson: "In the House of Disillusion: Augusta Holmès and La Montagne noir", in: Cambridge Opera Journal 9 (1997) 3, pp. 232–62
Michèle Friang: Augusta Holmès ou la gloire interdite (Paris: Éditions Autrement, 2003) ISBN 2746702983
Nicole K. Strohmann: Gattung, Geschlecht und Gesellschaft im Frankreich des ausgehenden 19. Jahrhunderts: Studien zur Dichterkomponistin Augusta Holmès (Hildesheim: Georg Olms, 2012) ISBN 978-3-487-14701-7

The velamen of an orchid and Le Rien, la Nudité, Y'becca, La Laïcité

Y'becca....
La République de L'Olivier....

_________________
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Nombre de messages : 7726
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Date d'inscription : 09/11/2005

MessageSujet: Re: Maîtresse du chiffre, à défaut d’être divisée par le signif   Ven 24 Fév à 10:34

Life as a courtesan and author

Returning to Paris, she became a popular figure in the salons, and her own drawing room became a centre for the discussion and consumption of the literary arts. In her early thirties she was responsible for encouraging the young Molière, and when she died she left money for the son of her accountant, a nine-year-old named François Marie Arouet, later to become known as Voltaire, so he could buy books.

It was during this period that her life as a courtesan began. Ninon took a succession of notable and wealthy lovers, including the king's cousin the Great Condé, Gaston de Coligny, and François, duc de La Rochefoucauld. These men did not support her, however; she prided herself on her independent income. "Ninon always had crowds of adorers but never more than one lover at a time, and when she tired of the present occupier, she said so frankly and took another. Yet such was the authority of this wanton, that no man dared fall out with his successful rival; he was only too happy to be allowed to visit as a familiar friend," Saint-Simon wrote. In 1652, Ninon took up with Louis de Mornay, the marquis de Villarceaux, by whom she had a son, also named Louis. She lived with the marquis until 1655, when she returned to Paris. When she would not return to him, the marquis fell into a fever; to console him, Ninon cut her hair and sent the shorn locks to him, starting a vogue for bobbed hair à la Ninon.[4]

This life (not as acceptable in those days as it would become in later years) and her opinions on organized religion caused her some trouble, and she was imprisoned in the Madelonnettes Convent in 1656 at the behest of Anne of Austria, Queen of France and regent for her son Louis XIV. Not long after, however, she was visited by Christina, former queen of Sweden. Impressed, Christina wrote to Cardinal Mazarin on Ninon's behalf and arranged for her release.
Ninon de Lenclos 2.jpg

In response, as an author she defended the possibility of living a good life in the absence of religion, notably in 1659's La coquette vengée ("The Flirt Avenged"). She was also noted for her wit; among her numerous sayings and quips are "Much more genius is needed to make love than to command armies" and "We should take care to lay in a stock of provisions, but not of pleasures: these should be gathered day by day." A picture of Ninon, under the name of Damo, was sketched in Mlle de Scudéry's Clélie (1654–1661).[5]

Starting in the late 1660s she retired from her courtesan lifestyle and concentrated more on her literary friends – from 1667, she hosted her gatherings at l'hôtel Sagonne, which was considered "the" location of the salon of Ninon de l'Enclos despite other locales in the past. During this time she was a friend of Jean Racine, the great French playwright. Later she would become a close friend with the devout Françoise d'Aubigné, better known as Madame de Maintenon, the lady-in-waiting who would later become the second wife of Louis XIV. Saint-Simon wrote that "The lady did not like her to be mentioned in her presence, but dared not disown her, and wrote cordial letters to her from time to time, to the day of her death". Ninon eventually died at the age of 84, as a very wealthy woman. To the end, she "was convinced that she had no soul, and never abandoned that conviction, not even in advanced old age, not even at the hour of her death." [6]
Influence

Ninon de l'Enclos is a relatively obscure figure in the English-speaking world, but is much better known in France where her name is synonymous with wit and beauty. Saint-Simon noted "Ninon made friends among the great in every walk of life, had wit and intelligence enough to keep them, and, what is more, to keep them friendly with one another."

Dorothy Parker wrote the poem "Ninon De L'Enclos On Her Last Birthday" and also referenced Ninon in another of her poems, "Words Of Comfort To Be Scratched On A Mirror", writing, "Ninon was ever the chatter of France." [7][8]
References

Sources also list her birth date as 9 January 1623; see Wall, Glenda (1991). An Encyclopedia of Continental Women Writers. 1. New York: Garland. pp. 717–718. ISBN 978-0-8240-8547-6. and Chew III, William L. (2002). "Lenclos, Ninon de (1623–1705)". Women in World History: A Biographical Encyclopedia. Waterford, Connecticut: Yorkin Publications. ISBN 0-7876-4074-3. (subscription required (help)).
Roger Duchêne, Ninon de l'Enclos: La courtisane du grand siècle (Paris 1984).
Joël Dugot & David Ledbetter. "L'Enclos, Henri de". In L. Root, Deane. Grove Music Online. Oxford Music Online. Oxford University Press. (subscription required)
Prioleau, Elizabeth. Seductress: Women Who Ravished the World and Their Lost Art of Love (2004)
Benjamin W. Wells, "La Calprenède and Scudéry" The Sewanee Review 6.4 (October 1898:439–460) p. 457
Paul Hazard, The Crisis of the European Mind, 1680-1715 (New York: New York Review Books 2013), p. 123.
http://m.poemhunter.com/poem/ninon-de-lenclos-on-her-last-birthday/

   http://allpoetry.com/Words-Of-Comfort-To-Be-Scratched-On-A-Mirror

Further reading

   Lucy Norton, Saint-Simon at Versailles, 1958 p. 100f.
   Michel Vergé-Franceschi, Ninon de Lenclos, Libertine du Grand Siècle, Paris, Payot, 2014, 432 pages

Augusta (Mary Anne) Holmès (18 December 1847 – 28 January 1903) was a French composer of Irish descent (her father was from Youghal, Co. Cork). At first she published under the pseudonym Hermann Zenta. In 1871, Holmès became a French citizen and added the accent to her last name.[1] She herself wrote the lyrics to almost all her songs and oratorios, as well as the libretto of the opera La Montagne Noire.

_________________
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yanis la chouette



Nombre de messages : 7726
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Date d'inscription : 09/11/2005

MessageSujet: Re: Maîtresse du chiffre, à défaut d’être divisée par le signif   Sam 25 Fév à 2:46

La violence n'est pas la fille de la pauvreté mais de l'inculture. André #Brahic,
astrophysicien, #nuitsdesetoiles

André Brahic nous parle de Saturne c'était en ...1981 ! Vidéo Ina.fr
http://www.ina.fr/video/CPA8105437703
via @Inafr_officiel

Je suis un enfant du soleil... Dit Jean d'Ormesson du guide des égarés...

Un bel hommage à André #Brahic et l'#HomoRigolus par @FlorencePorcel
dans « l'espace dans gravité »

Vient de paraître #Cahiers_Clairaut n°156 Hiver 2016 "Images en astronomie"
"André Brahic" Aujourd'hui pour ab num
http://clea-astro.eu/vieclea/productions-recentes/cc/cc156

Il avait raison André Brahic quand il disait que "La Science c'est de l'amour".
Benjamin‏@VulgaSciences

Qu'aurait dit André Brahic en voyant ces images des anneaux
de Saturne faisant des vagues ?
#SaturnSaturday #ICYMI A closer look at Daphnis making waves
http://go.nasa.gov/2hg6vPy
Ça Se Passe Là-Haut‏@astroparticule

Astronomie Amnéville‏@AstroAmneville 31 déc. 2016
On se donne rdv en 2017 ?
En attendant
"Enfants du Soleil, histoire de nos origines"
conférence d'André BRAHIC
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=J0h4tMvLthU&sns=tw

Citations de Babelio‏@citationbabelio 15 déc. 2016
Nouvelle citation : La Science: une ambition pour la France par André Brahic La recher...
http://www.babelio.com/auteur/Andre-Brahic/13490/citations/1104960

Film hommage à André Brahic aux #RCE2016.
A revoir chaque matin pour avoir la pêche toute la journée :
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=0TmwYM1zYn8

AFondlaScience‏@AFondlaScience 10 nov. 2016
Hommage à André BRAHIC♥ #astrophysicien Séance inaugurale #RCE2016 11/11 à 10h30 @afastronomie @citedessciences https://goo.gl/hqbMUu

Les Enfants du soleil
Pauline Gedge
Anne Laflaquière (Traducteur)
ISBN : 225313757X
Éditeur : Le Livre de Poche (17/05/1995)
Après le succès mondial de La Dame du Nil, Pauline Gedge revient à son sujet favori, l’Egypte.
L’histoire qu’elle nous conte ici est celle du pharaon peut-être le plus surprenant de l’Egypte ancienne, Aménophis IV, et de son épouse la très belle Néfertiti. C'est aussi celle d'une femme d'une rare clairvoyance, sa mère, l'impératrice Tii.
Nonchalant et rêveur, préférant s'initier à la poésie plutôt qu'aux affaires publiques, le jeune pharaon semble, dans les premières années de son règne, laisser à sa mère le soin de gouverner l’Etat. Sous la ferme direction de Tii, l'empire connaît paix et prospérité et, à la cour de Thèbes, les fêtes succèdent aux banquets.
Pourtant une passion habite le cœur et l’âme de Pharaon, non pour une femme mais pour un Dieu, Aton, le dieu du disque solaire, dont il croit être la réincarnation terrestre. Bravant la colère et la puissance des prêtres d’Amon, il se proclame Akhenaton (l’Esprit d’Aton): désormais, l'Esprit du dieu touchera tous ceux qui, charnellement, s'uniront à lui. ils seront tous les Enfants du Soleil.
Dès lors, plus rien ne compte aux yeux de Pharaon que ce culte hérétique. Tandis que les royaumes vassaux se rebellent et qu’une épouvantable sécheresse s’abat sur le pays, Akhenaton, reclus dans ses appartements, se livre à tous les débordements, allant jusqu’à transgresser, avec sa mère, le plus terrifiant des tabous…

S'appuyant sur une vérité historique indéniable, Pauline Gedge, avec son immense talent de conteur, ressuscite un monde passionné, où les jeux de l'amour côtoient sans cesse la folie du pouvoir.
Dès les premières pages on pénètre avec bonheur dans une vie quotidienne d'une rare qualité. L'ocre et le safran qui ornent les corps, la souplesse du lin des tuniques, la somptuosité des demeures, le léger murmure des fontaines intérieures... Un réel plaisir de lecture.

pourtant;
Enigma - Beyond The Invisible
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=f8mMWh62XpU

Stéphanie Guillaume‏@sguillaume 14 nov. 2016
J'ai ajouté une vidéo à une playlist @YouTube - La physique, André Brahic
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=IWzOQL-FGd8

Nouveaux livres‏@Nouveaux_livres 23 oct. 2016
Nouvelle notice : De feu et de glace: Planètes ardentes par André Brahic
http://www.babelio.com/livres/Brahic-De-feu-et-de-glace-Planetes-ardentes/887742

Les étoiles et la matière qui nous entoure , par André Brahic – DNU#2
bit.ly 2dz0sAH @cafe_sciences Watts Up Science

A concept is an abstract idea representing the fundamental characteristics of what it represents. Concepts arise as abstractions or generalisations from experience or the result of a transformation of existing ideas.[1] The concept is instantiated (reified) by all of its actual or potential instances, whether these are things in the real world or other ideas. Concepts are treated in many if not most disciplines both explicitly, such as in linguistics, psychology, philosophy, etc., and implicitly, such as in mathematics, physics, etc. In informal use the word concept often just means any idea, but formally it involves the abstraction component. These concepts are then stored in long term memory[2]
Diagram
When the mind makes a generalization such as the concept of tree, it extracts similarities from numerous examples; the simplification enables higher-level thinking.

In metaphysics, and especially ontology, a concept is a fundamental category of existence. In contemporary philosophy, there are at least three prevailing ways to understand what a concept is:[3][See talk page]

There are hierarchical organizations of concepts and they are at the top, superordinate, the middle basic level categories, and at the bottom, subordinate categories.[4] It would go furniture, chair, and easy chair.

Concepts as mental representations, where concepts are entities that exist in the brain (mental objects)
Concepts as abilities, where concepts are abilities peculiar to cognitive agents (mental states)
Concepts as Fregean senses (see sense and reference), where concepts are abstract objects, as opposed to mental objects and mental states

et

Concept peut désigner :

Sommaire

1 Philosophie
2 Psychologie
3 Art
4 Informatique
5 Commerce
6 Jeux et musique

Philosophie

Un concept est un contenu de pensée, parfois considéré comme une idée abstraite, donc séparée de la réalité d'une chose, d'une situation, d'un phénomène. Un concept se distingue aussi bien de la chose désignée par ce concept, que du mot ou de l'énoncé verbal, qui est le signifiant de ce concept. Voir aussi conceptualisme.

Psychologie

concept (psychologie).

Art

Le concept est l'idée de base et l'élément moteur du processus créatif. Voir aussi art conceptuel.

Informatique

Dans le cadre d'un réseau de concepts (aussi nommé réseau sémantique), un concept est un ensemble de nœuds fortement liés et activés simultanément.

Commerce

on désigne aussi comme concept toute idée, le plus souvent commerciale, plus ou moins novatrice.
la décoration, tout comme l'idée commerciale de base, d'un commerce franchisé, le design et la fonction d'un objet, sont parfois désignés comme des concepts.
un concept car est un prototype de véhicule automobile conçu et réalisé par un constructeur pour tester et montrer des idées, sans forcément qu'il y ait une intention de production en série et de commercialisation par la suite.

Jeux et musique

Concept est un jeu de société où le mécanisme de jeu repose sur l'identification d'entités par combinaison d'éléments symboliques.
un album-concept (concept album) est un recueil de musique dont les morceaux et chansons, au lieu d'être indépendants, sont liés entre eux par un thème ou une histoire, par exemple les opéras rock.

In a platonist theory of mind, concepts are construed as abstract objects. This debate concerns the ontological status of concepts – what they are really like.

La violence n'est pas la fille de la pauvreté mais de l'inculture. André #Brahic,
astrophysicien, #nuitsdesetoiles

André Brahic nous parle de Saturne c'était en ...1981 ! Vidéo Ina.fr
http://www.ina.fr/video/CPA8105437703
via @Inafr_officiel

Je suis un enfant du soleil... Dit Jean d'Ormesson du guide des égarés...

Un bel hommage à André #Brahic et l'#HomoRigolus par @FlorencePorcel
dans « l'espace dans gravité »

Vient de paraître #Cahiers_Clairaut n°156 Hiver 2016 "Images en astronomie"
"André Brahic" Aujourd'hui pour ab num
http://clea-astro.eu/vieclea/productions-recentes/cc/cc156

Il avait raison André Brahic quand il disait que "La Science c'est de l'amour".
Benjamin‏@VulgaSciences

Qu'aurait dit André Brahic en voyant ces images des anneaux
de Saturne faisant des vagues ?
#SaturnSaturday #ICYMI A closer look at Daphnis making waves
http://go.nasa.gov/2hg6vPy
Ça Se Passe Là-Haut‏@astroparticule

Astronomie Amnéville‏@AstroAmneville 31 déc. 2016
On se donne rdv en 2017 ?
En attendant
"Enfants du Soleil, histoire de nos origines"
conférence d'André BRAHIC
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=J0h4tMvLthU&sns=tw

Citations de Babelio‏@citationbabelio 15 déc. 2016
Nouvelle citation : La Science: une ambition pour la France par André Brahic La recher...
http://www.babelio.com/auteur/Andre-Brahic/13490/citations/1104960

Film hommage à André Brahic aux #RCE2016.
A revoir chaque matin pour avoir la pêche toute la journée :
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=0TmwYM1zYn8

AFondlaScience‏@AFondlaScience 10 nov. 2016
Hommage à André BRAHIC♥ #astrophysicien Séance inaugurale #RCE2016 11/11 à 10h30 @afastronomie @citedessciences https://goo.gl/hqbMUu
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