Ludibrium est un mot d'origine latine, qui fut traduit en français comme « une farce » par Paul Arnold dans son texte Histoire des Rose-Croix.

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  • Ludibrium est un mot d'origine latine, qui fut traduit en français comme « une farce » par Paul Arnold dans son texte Histoire des Rose-Croix. Mais cette traduction est contestée par Frances Yates qui a suggéré que l'usage du mot par Johann Valentin Andreae est plus une conception de la comédie divine, une allégorie dramatique jouant dans le domaine politique pendant le tumulte qui a précédé la Guerre de Trente Ans en Allemagne.Andreae écrivit les manifestes des Rose-Croix et Les Noces Chymiques de Christian Rosenkreutz. Ce sont des mises en scène - voir sa Peregrini in Patria errores (1618) où il a comparé le monde à un amphithéâtre où personne n'est vu sous son vrai jour. Cette conception du monde comme un théâtre de tromperie fut popularisée par Guy Debord dans son livre La Société du spectacle.L'Internationale situationniste (IS) était un ludibrium fondé par Asger Jorn comme la fraternité de la Rose-Croix, une organisation très petite qui a fonctionné comme un projecteur psychique sur l'imaginaire social.Quand Debord commença à se voir lui-même comme un grand homme, les gens du Bauhaus situationniste ont enrôlé un cheval, nommé Ambrosius Fjord, dans les rangs de l'Antinationale situationniste. Ce fut une continuation du ludibrium original de l'IS.Portail de la politique Portail de la politique
  • Ludibrium is a word derived from Latin ludus (plural ludi), meaning a plaything or a trivial game. In Latin ludibrium denotes an object of fun, and at the same time, of scorn and derision, and it also denotes a capricious game itself: e.g., ludibria ventis (Virgil), "the playthings of the winds", ludibrium pelagis (Lucretius), "the plaything of the waves"; Ludibrio me adhuc habuisti (Plautus), "Until now you have been toying with me." The term "ludibrium" was used frequently by Johann Valentin Andreae (1587–1654) in phrases like "the ludibrium of the fictitious Rosicrucian Fraternity" when describing the Rosicrucian Order, most notably in his Chymical Wedding of Christian Rosenkreutz, published anonymously in 1616, of which Andreae subsequently claimed to be the author and which has been taken seriously, as virtually a third of the Rosicrucian Manifestos. However, in his Peregrini in Patria errores (1618) Andreae compares the world to an amphitheatre where no one is seen in their true light. Paul Arnold translated Andreae's usage as farce, but this conception has been contested by Frances Yates (Yates 1999), who took Rosicrucianism seriously and who suggested that Andreae's use of the term implied more nearly some sort of "Divine Comedy", a dramatic allegory played in the political domain during the tumult which preceded the Thirty Years' War in Germany.Similarly, the melancholic Jaques in As You Like It (1599–1600) asserts, after the fashion of Heraclitus, that "All the world's a stage, And all the men and women merely players."It has been suggested that Situationist International was a ludibrium devised by Asger Jorn. Like the Rosicrucians, the Situationist International was a very small group that nevertheless became notorious. In this example, a ludibrium functioned as a technique whereby mental projections were cast into the social imagination.Robert Anton Wilson has suggested that the Priory of Sion is a modern ludibrium:The Priory Of Sion fascinates me, because it has all the appearances of being a real conspiracy, and yet if you look at the elements another way, it looks like a very complicated practical joke by a bunch of intellectual French aristocrats. And half of the time I believe it really is a practical joke by a bunch of intellectual French aristocrats. And then part of the time I think it is a real conspiracy.
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  • Ludibrium est un mot d'origine latine, qui fut traduit en français comme « une farce » par Paul Arnold dans son texte Histoire des Rose-Croix.
  • Ludibrium is a word derived from Latin ludus (plural ludi), meaning a plaything or a trivial game.
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  • Ludibrium
  • Ludibrium
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