Crossword clues for pierrette
A Pierrette is, in the theatre, a female Pierrot
Pierrette may also refer to:
- Marie-Anne Pierrette Paulze (1758–1836), French chemist and wife of Antoine Lavoisier
- Paul and Pierrette Girault de Coursac, two French historians who specialise in the life of Louis XVI and Marie-Antoinette
- Pierrette Alarie, CC, CQ (1921–2011), French Canadian coloratura soprano
- Pierrette Ringuette (born 1955), Canadian Senator
- Pierrette Venne (born 1945), member of the Canadian House of Commons from 1988 to 2003
Usage examples of "pierrette".
The next few days seemed to Pierre and Pierrette, and indeed to all the inhabitants of Fontanelle, little less than a series of miracles.
Schools were opened in the great champagne cellars of Rheims, and Pierre and Pierrette were among the first scholars enrolled.
And then he told the Captain of his being brought wounded to the Cathedral in Rheims, of its bombardment and burning, and of his rescue by Pierre and Pierrette.
Ajuda-Pinto, Marquis Miguel d' Scenes from a Courtesan's Life The Secrets of a Princess Beatrix Beauseant, Marquis An Episode under the Terror Beauseant, Vicomte de The Deserted Woman Beauseant, Vicomtesse de The Deserted Woman Albert Savarus Bianchon, Horace The Atheist's Mass Cesar Birotteau The Commission in Lunacy Lost Illusions A Distinguished Provincial at Paris A Bachelor's Establishment The Secrets of a Princess The Government Clerks Pierrette A Study of Woman Scenes from a Courtesan's Life Honorine The Seamy Side of History The Magic Skin A Second Home A Prince of Bohemia Letters of Two Brides The Muse of the Department The Imaginary Mistress The Middle Classes Cousin Betty The Country Parson In addition, M.
All round the car, helter-skelter, tumbling, pushing, came Pierrots and Pierrettes, carrying lanthorns, and Harlequins bearing the torches.
The noise had become incessant: Pierrots and Pierrettes, Harlequins and Columbines had worked themselves up into a veritable intoxication of shouts and laughter.
Pierrette picked up a lump of chalky limestone and proceeded to demonstrate, on the surface of that ball, how a triangle, when projected onto a sphere instead of a flat surface, did not have precisely 180 degrees among its internal angles, but always at least 180.