The band is now touring Britain, after playing at the troubadour in London and releasing their second CD.
Llewyn Davis is a troubadour and vagabond, one who happens to be in grief.
The troubadour, minstrel and jongleur or joglar, were not the same in dignity.
With that he was poet, troubadour, orator, as well as very eccentric and attractive.
He began his troubadour wanderings early and at the outset of his career we find him in Catalonia, Aragon and Castile.
The example of the first Jewish troubadour did not find imitators.
The classic artist is a ποιητής, a maker; the romantic artist is a troubadour, a finder.
"True, mother, and I will kill him," the troubadour said suddenly.
If poor troubadour had not cast a shoe, we should not have had this trouble.
He had the temperament of a troubadour, and he loved in turn a compliment.
1727, from French troubadour "one of a class of lyric poets in southern France, eastern Spain, and northern Italy 11c.-13c.," from Old Provençal trobador, from trobar "to find," earlier "invent a song, compose in verse," perhaps from Vulgar Latin *tropare "compose, sing," especially in the form of tropes, from Latin tropus "a song" (see trope). The alternative theory among French etymologists derives the Old Provençal word from a metathesis of Latin turbare "to disturb," via a sense of "to turn up." Meanwhile, Arabists posit an origin in Arabic taraba "to sing." General sense of "one who composes or sings verses or ballads" first recorded 1826.