A Serpente e a Lua

A lenda de Diana de Poitiers continua, n o s porque a vemos hoje disfar ada na sua imagem de deusa criada pelos maiores mestres do Renascimento franc s, mas tamb m porque ela era uma mulher de esp rito independente que fez da arte de viver a mais alta qualidade da vida, preservando a juventude do esp rito, do corpo e da personalidade Foi uma feiticeira que inspirou um joA lenda de Diana de Poitiers continua, n o s porque a vemos hoje disfar ada na sua imagem de deusa criada pelos maiores mestres do Renascimento franc s, mas tamb m porque ela era uma mulher de esp rito independente que fez da arte de viver a mais alta qualidade da vida, preservando a juventude do esp rito, do corpo e da personalidade Foi uma feiticeira que inspirou um jovem pouco promissor a tornar se um magn fico rei que este a tenha amado toda a vida, apesar de ela ser vinte anos mais velha do que ele, a prova da sua permanente aura de mist rio.Omnium Victorem Vici Diana, a deusa da lua, conquistou verdadeiramente o Rei, o Amor e o Tempo.Aos catorze anos, Henrique casou se com Catarina de M dicis, da mesma idade, uma n o muito atraente mas riqu ssima herdeira que traria no seu dote metade da It lia Catarina conheceu Henrique no dia do seu casamento e de imediato se apaixonou por ele, mas Henrique n o tinha sentimentos sen o pela bela Diana Depois de coroado rei, Henrique governaria a Fran a com Diana a seu lado A relegada Catarina tomou como divisa Odiar e Esperar a morte de Diana para conquistar o amor do esposo e finalmente reinar a seu lado Mas o destino seria outroO tri ngulo amoroso protagonizado por Henrique II, Diana de Poitiers e Catarina de M dicis ficou marcado por um intenso e perigoso jogo de sedu o, trai o e morte com incalcul veis consequ ncias pol ticas e militares para a Fran a e para a Europa do Renascimento Nunca uma hist ria com um pendor t o claramente passional teve contornos t o vincadamente pol ticos como este amor desmedido de Henrique II por Diana de Poitiers.
A Serpente e a Lua A lenda de Diana de Poitiers continua n o s porque a vemos hoje disfar ada na sua imagem de deusa criada pelos maiores mestres do Renascimento franc s mas tamb m porque ela era uma mulher de esp rit

  • Title: A Serpente e a Lua
  • Author: Michael of Kent
  • ISBN: 9789722625487
  • Page: 142
  • Format: Capa Mole
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    1 thought on “A Serpente e a Lua”

    1. How many flattering adjectives can be applied to a single person? For the answer to this question read this interesting but flawed book. Diane de Poitiers is repeatledy described as dazzlingly beautiful, charming, intelligent, well-bred, refined, cultured, noble, etc. the book is well researched, but the lavish praise heaped upon Diane is somewhat tiresome. This book is pretty much a tribute to Diane de Poitiers.However, the book is not all about Diane and Catherine; much of the first part of th [...]

    2. Vous voulez vous plonger dans le règne de François 1er et de Henri II ? Vous souhaitez connaitre les jalousies et les anecdotes au combien nombreuses entre Catherine de Médicis et Diane de Poitiers ? Ce livre est pour vous ! La Princesse Michael de Kent se charge de vous emmener dans les méandres de cette Renaissance Italienne sur de nombreux chapitres. Il y a certaines répétitions et les occurences ne sont pas toujours bien choisies mais l'Histoire est là déchiffrée, décortiquée, ana [...]

    3. this was one of the worst, most biased biographies i ever had the misfortune of reading. written by a descendant of diane du poitiers,the mistress of king henri II of france, this biography describes her rival and wife of henri, catherine de medici, as having a "fat little heart". yep. SHE CALLS HER FAT. princess michael of kent is a moron. i wish i could be more constructive than that but seriously, i think of this book with nothing but animosity!

    4. I was very excited when I found this book because I adore anything to do with Catherine de Medici who I find woefully under-appreciated in the history books. With that being said I acknowledge that there was a bias towards Diane de Poitiers who was always potrayed in glowing terms while Catherine was usually written off as "fat" and ugly. However she did bring up Catherine's intelligence a great deal which I appreciated and described the history of France which I haven't read much about and clea [...]

    5. The greatest romance in history. The most beautiful woman since Helen of Troy, and the King who loved her yet was forced to marry another.This is the love triangle that was Diane De Poitiers, Katherine DeMedici, and Henri the 2nd of France.HEnri was not supposed to be King. He was the second son of Francis I and yet, after the death of his brother Phillipe, he had no choice and thus had to marry strategically, and politically instead of for love. The serpent and the Moon tells the tail of these [...]

    6. I have to say, I'm very impressed with this book. Meticulously researched & rich in historical detail, especially as it pertains to European alliances & conflicts (political as well as personal) of the time & the roles played by the central characters, this work offers a very good overall view of 16th century French history; as exceptionally well-informed as it is informative. I doff my hat to HRH, for whom I have a newly-found respect as an author.

    7. I ADORED this book, mainly because it was about a slice of history I knew nothing about: the life long affair of France's Henri II and his mistress, Diane. It starts off with the teen crush of Henri on the beautiful, recently widowed Diane, who is nearly twenty years his senior, but she befriends the shy prince. He never forgets her kindnesses to toward him and as he grows to manhood, their verbal intimacies, grow for Henri into a deep and abiding love. He becomes determined to make her his own. [...]

    8. Several years ago, before this book was published, I heard the author, Her Royal Highness Princess Michael of Kent ("HRH"), speak about the book and its subject, the history of Catherine de Medici (the "Serpent") and Diane de Poitiers (the "Moon"), and their complex relationship both with Henri II, Catherine de Medici's husband and Diane de Poitiers lover (~19 years her junior), and with each other. While certainly regal and not someone to cozy up to for a nice chat (before the talk HRH reduced [...]

    9. Wonderful view into the private lives of three of the most famous and perhaps infamous personages in French history, Henry II, Catherine de Medici and Diane de Poitiers. Fantastic read!

    10. Princess Michael of Kent has written a highly readable, meticulously researched work about Diane de Poitiers, mistress of Henri II of France, and his queen, Catherine de Medici, both of whom she is descendant. The time period spans 1499 to 1566, when Europe is entering the height of the Renaissance. The duchess and the queen are both unusual women for their time, both brought to power by extraordinary circumstances. Incorporated into the history of events are juicy little morsels describing ever [...]

    11. Nonfiction. Henri II had one wife, the notorious Catherine de' Medici, and one main mistress, Diane de Poitiers. He would have married Diane if he could have. Catherine was the one who bore him children, and eventually ruled France through the disastrous lives of Henri's three crowned sons. "Hate and Wait" was Catherine's motto, as she passed the years learning the rituals of witchcraft and pretending to the members of Henri's court to be a nice little woman. During Catherine's waiting years, Di [...]

    12. If there ever was a real, tender, warm-hearted love story on royal families, this is one of them, for sure.Diane de Poitiers and Henri II of France were clearly soulmates, only separated by time and chance: time because Diane was 14 years senior to Henri and chance because of the dynastic marriages that led to Henri beying married to Catherine de Medici, for money and land sake.The author succeded in bringing up to life early Renaissance France, François I´s court and then, afterwards Henri II [...]

    13. The cover makes this narrative seem more risque than it is, actually, though it is about the rivalry between Diane de Poitiers, the mistress of French King Francis I, and his wife, Catherine de Medici, so it does treat sexuality (but tastefully and only briefly in regards to producing heirs to the throne, etc). The rivalry was important in European history, and very unusual, since Diane was the older woman (by 17 years), and Catherine eventually ended with the power and influence, acting as rege [...]

    14. Henri II, King of France, was in love with one woman, Diane de Portiers, and married to another, Catherine de’ Medici. These three people lived in the midst of the Renaissance, a time known for its resurgence of the arts but also for incredibly complex machinations, and no small number of wars, among European monarchies. The history of Europe at this time is told in The Serpent and the Moon by focusing on this triad of people and the circles around them.More thoughts on my blog: The Serpent an [...]

    15. I'm giving this one up. It's billed as a story about two women vying for the heart of a French king (Henri II). It's a 430 page book but 100 pages in, I'm still getting a French royal court history lesson and Francois I is still king. And it's written in such a fashion that I'm almost constantly having to go back and figure out what generation she's talking about and who she's talking about. I'm sure at some point she'll get to what the book is actually billed as being about, but she's lost me a [...]

    16. Overall, I enjoyed reading this book. I am a lover of Tudor history, and so knew just a little of the time period from France's point of view and this book gave me the knowledge I craved. As other reviewers have noted, there is a definite slant towards Diane de Poitiers and away from the queen, Catherine de'Medici. I think the book is more of a biography of Diane then of love triangle between the two women and the king. I do believe I will have to search out a book about Catherine now, as I woul [...]

    17. As a writer, I found this book tiresome. I had hope d to become engaged in the story, but the writing left me bored. And it is a powerful tale! I read the book after visiting France in 2014. The story of Chenonceau fascinated me, and I wanted to know more about the two ladies who fought for it. The book contains lots of history--accurate history. However, it lost the tale of the rivalry in the more of other facts.

    18. I originally delved into this book because of my love for the TV series, Reign. The book delivered with so much content on history and I was surprised to learn of the actual relationships between King Henri II, his queen Catherine and his queen of heart, Diane De Poitiers. This is quite the love story. I walked away from this story actually learning much about what a dignified and beautiful soul Diane is portrayed as here. 400 years later and she still exudes radiance and influence.

    19. I seem to be having an unlucky run of bad or at least so-so books recently. I went into this one optimistically. Whilst I’ve been an aficionado of the Renaissance for many years, my main focus has been Renaissance England under the Tudor dynasty, I’m not so knowledgeable about the Renaissance in the other great European powers of the time, having only a working knowledge as these figures interacted with Tudor England. The Serpent and the Moon is more specifically marketed as a dual biography [...]

    20. After reading a LOT about 16th century England, I’ve finally started reading about what was going on over on the Continent while the Tudors were being their bad boy and bad girl selves.Oodles of scandal, apparently! And – this made me laugh – everyone so engrossed in their own national affairs, that the Tudors pop up only rarely on the radar. Quelle horror! What would Henry VIII think to be so overlooked?!Anyway, this is a great read about, not just Diana de Poitiers and Catherine de Medic [...]

    21. Princess Maria’s book is chock-full of historical facts and gossip from that era. But there is such an enormous array of characters that I got a bit lost after a while. If, like me, you are not very good at 15th Century European history, I suggest you keep a list of names and a marker on the Family Trees page at the beginning, because you will be constantly checking it. Most of the book is not exactly about Dianne de Poitiers, but of the historical circumstances and the characters that surroun [...]

    22. The first half of The Serpent and the Moon mainly deals with Francois I's reign as king and has little to do with the love triangle. Frankly, the whole book itself hasn't much to do with the love triangle or "one of the great love stories of all time," but more to do with the political intrigue of Henri I and his father's reigns. Oh, and lest I forget, Henri, Diane, and both of their symbols, monograms, etc. I honestly don't know what the whole fascination of that was all about, but it showed up [...]

    23. Oh dear. I was looking foreward to this so much because 1.) Catherine de' Medici was an amazing intelligent de facto ruler of France for some 30 years and Diane de Poitiers was an epic mistress to King Henri II so I thought this would be about the relationship between Catherine, Diane and Henri and how they all dealt with one another. But I'm sorry to say I learned nothing more about Catherine than I already knew other than how she bounced around convents for her protection as a child. Even the [...]

    24. As seems to be becoming a habit, this book was not as advertised. The Serpent is Catherine de Medici, Queen-consort of France's Henri II. The Moon is Diane de Poitiers, Henri's mistress. But the book takes its name from the symbols both women used to represent themselves, but it could more simply have been called The Moon.Poor Catherine hardly gets a mention, except when her story meets with Diane's. In fact the book ends with Diane's death and there is not even space in the Epilogue to record w [...]

    25. Princess Michael of Kent shows us only too well the fact that dynastic marriage in 16th-century France (& all Western European royalty, for that matter) was pretty much entirely a business arrangement - sometimes also a kind of peace treaty made out of humans - but nothing to do with the modern concept of love. She also demonstrates how many people suffered very unhappy lives as a result. Of course, knowing history, no one should be surprised that the ones most likely to suffer in these kind [...]

    26. The cover of this book, as well as the book's blurb, promise the reader a dual biography of Diane de Poitiers and Catherine de 'Medici. If that's what you are expecting going into this book, you will be sadly disappointed. Outside of the last twenty pages or so, Catherine gets very little screen time. Sure she's mentioned at other point throughout the book. These mentions are usually to remind the reader that Catherine does actually still exist. This was probably the most disappointing part of t [...]

    27. I had a hard time getting started with this book. From the get go, there were many names and characters and I had difficulty keeping track of everyone, the time period. However, after I plowed through the initial few chapters, I started to enjoy the underlying story. I was under the impression that it would chronicle in detail the life of de Poitier, but it really didn't startdiscussing her character and influences until a good 1/3 through the book. The authors writing is mediocre at best, going [...]

    28. Set against the stunning backdrop of Renaissance France and peopled by the titans of European history, The Serpent and the Moon is a true story of love, war, intrigue, betrayal, and persecution. At its heart is one of the world’s great love stories: the life-long devotion of King Henri II of France to Diane de Poitiers, a beautiful aristocrat who was 18 years older than her lover. read this when I was about 7 months pregant and had nothing much to do but whale around. The perfect amount of lov [...]

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