Clement Jannequin

Clement Jannequin, a French musician of the 16th century, popularly known as Clemens non Papa. The dates of his birth and death are uncertain; he lived in the reign of Francis I. His earlier compositions were for the Catholic and his later ones for the Reformed church. Most of them were for four voices. They were full of originality and invention, and many of them of great difficulty.

Clement Mansfield Ingleby

Clement Mansfield Ingleby, an English author, born at Edgbaston, near Birmingham, Oct. 29, 1823. He graduated at Trinity college, Cambridge, in 1847, and was professor of logic and metaphysics at the Midland institute of Birmingham from 1855 to 1858, when he received the degree of LL. D. In 1870 he became foreign secretary to the royal society of literature. His principal works are: " Outlines of Theoretical Knowledge" (1856); "The Shak-spere Fabrications" (1859); "A Complete View of the Shakspere Controversy " (1861); " The Still Lion " (1867); " An Introduction to Metaphysics" (1869); and "The Revival of Philosophy at Cambridge" (1870).

Clement Of Rome

Clement Of Rome. See Clement I., pope.

Clemente Bondi

Clemente Bondi, an Italian poet, born at Miz-zano, near Parma, in 1742, died in Vienna in June, 1821. He acquired renown in 1773 by his Giornata villarecia, published in Parma, where he was professor of rhetoric. His ode relative to the suppression of the society of Jesus, which event took place shortly after his admission to it, giving offence to influential parties, he fled to Tyrol, and subsequently became a protege of the Austrian archduke Ferdinand, acting as librarian and tutor. In Vienna he instructed the wife of the emperor Francis in history and literature. His works chiefly consist of celebrated translations of Virgil's AEneid and Ovid's Metamorphoses, and of lyrical, didactic, satirical, and other poetry, which bears some resemblance to that of Metastasio. A complete edition of his original poetry was published in Vienna in 1808, in 3 vols.

Clementines

Clementines, the name first given to a collection of pontifical constitutions and decrees published in 1313 by Clement V. They are found embodied in the Corpus Juris Canonici, where they form 5 books and 52 titles. In 1317 John XXII. published this body of laws in due form, and sent copies of it to the universities of Paris and Bologna. They were issued in a separate folio volume in Mentz, 1460.

Cleobilus

Cleobilus, one of the seven sages of Grecce, a native of Lindus in Rhodes, and the son of Evagoras, lived in the 6th century B. C. He studied philosophy in Egypt, and was remarkable for personal strength and beauty, and for his enlightened views on female education and on other subjects. He composed songs, riddles, and sayings; among others, an ingenious riddle on the year is attributed to him by Diogenes Laertius, while others regard it as composed by Lis daughter Cleobulina, who also wrote enigmas in hexameters, and was renowned for her accomplishments and virtues. Several of his sayings are preserved, as: "Do good to a friend to make him a better friend, and to an enemy to make him a friend;" "Learn to bear nobly the changes of fortune."