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  1. Une dame de compagnie ou demoiselle de compagnie est l'assistante personnelle d'une reine, d'une princesse ou d'une autre dame de la noblesse. Elle est souvent elle-même noble, mais d'un rang inférieur à celui de la personne qu'elle assiste. Elle n'est pas considérée comme une domestique. Son statut varie selon les époques et les pays. Sommaire

  2. Une dame de compagnie ou demoiselle de compagnie est l'assistante personnelle d'une reine, d'une princesse ou d'une autre dame de la noblesse. Elle est souvent elle-même noble, mais d'un rang inférieur à celui de la personne qu'elle assiste. Elle n'est pas considérée comme une domestique. Son statut varie selon les époques et les pays.

  3. La Dame de compagnie Cet article est une ébauche concernant un film français. Vous pouvez partager vos connaissances en l’améliorant ( comment ?) selon les conventions filmographiques . La Dame de compagnie est un film muet français réalisé par Louis Feuillade sorti en 1908 . Liens externes (en) La Dame de compagnie sur l’ Internet Movie Database

    • History
    • Duties
    • by Court
    • Notable Examples
    • See Also
    • References

    The development of the office of lady-in-waiting in Europe is connected to that of the development of a Royal Court. During the Carolingian Empire, in the 9th century, Hincmar describes the royal household of Charles the Bald in the De Ordine Palatii, from 882, in which he states that court officials took orders from the Queen as well as the King. ...

    The duties of ladies-in-waiting varied from court to court, but functions historically discharged by ladies-in-waiting included proficiency in the etiquette, languages, dances, horse riding, music making, and painting prevalent at court; keeping her mistress abreast of activities and personages at court; care of the rooms and wardrobe of her mistre...

    Austria

    In the late Middle Ages, when the court of the Emperor no longer moved around constantly, the household of the Empress, as well as the equivalent household of the German Princely Consorts, started to develop a less fluid and more strict organisation with set court offices. The court model of the Duchy of Burgundy, as well as the Spanish court model, came to influence the organisation of the Austrian Imperial Court during the 16th century, when the Burgundian Netherlands, Spain and Austria wer...

    Belgium

    The Kingdom of Belgium was founded in 1830, after which a Royal Court was founded, and ladies-in-waiting were appointed for Louise of Orléans when she became the first Queen of Belgium in 1832. The female officeholders of the Queen's household were created after the French model and composed of one Dame d'honneur, followed by several ladies-in-waiting with the title Dame du Palais, in turn ranking above the Première femme de chambre and the Femme de chambre. The ladies-in-waiting have histori...

    Cambodia

    In Cambodia, the term ladies-in-waiting refers to high ranking female servants who served food and drink, fanned and massaged, and sometimes provided sexual services to the King. Conventionally, these women could work their way up from maids to ladies-in-waiting, concubines, or even Queen. Srey Snom (Khmer: ស្រីស្នំ) is the Cambodian term for the Khmer lady-in-waiting. The six favorite court ladies of King Sisowath of Cambodia were probably initially drawn from the ranks of classical royal da...

    These are a list of particularly well known and famous ladies-in-waiting of each nation listed. More can be found in their respective category.

    Akkerman, Nadine; Houben, Birgit, eds. (2013), The Politics of Female Households: Ladies-In-Waiting Across Early Modern Europe, Leiden: Brill[full citation needed]
    Almanach de Gotha: annuaire généalogique, diplomatique et statistique, 1859[full citation needed]
    "Ladies-in-Waiting and Equerries", The Official website of the British Monarchy, archived from the originalon 3 February 2016
    Chung, Priscilla Ching, Palace Women in the Northern Sung, pp. 960–1126[full citation needed]
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