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Œuvres complètes de saint augustin, vol. 2: traduites en français et annotées; table générale alphabe - Oeuvres complètes de saint Augustin - Internet Archive



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Les plus de l'édition :
- une table des matières dynamique principale,
- une table des matières dynamique par œuvre,
- des annotations interactives,
- des œuvres illustrées.

Please choose whether or not you want other users to be able to see on your profile that this library is a favorite of yours.

Les plus de l'édition :
- une table des matières dynamique principale,
- une table des matières dynamique par œuvre,
- des annotations interactives,
- des œuvres illustrées.

Louis Antoine Léon de Saint-Just [a] ( French pronunciation: ​ [sɛ̃ʒyst] ; 25 August 1767 – 28 July 1794) was a military and political leader during the French Revolution . The youngest of the deputies elected to the National Convention in 1792, Saint-Just rose quickly in their ranks and became a major leader of the government of the French First Republic . He spearheaded the movement to execute King Louis XVI and later drafted the radical French Constitution of 1793 .

Saint-Just was arrested in the violent episode of 9 Thermidor and executed the next day with Robespierre and their allies. In many histories of the Revolution , their deaths at the guillotine mark the end of the Reign of Terror.

The young deputy's speech electrified the Convention. [39] [40] Saint-Just was interrupted frequently by bursts of applause [41] and towards the end of his speech he uttered his eerily universal observation, "No one can reign innocently." [42] Robespierre was particularly impressed – he spoke from the lectern the next day in terms almost identical to those of Saint-Just, [43] and their views became the official position of the Jacobins. [36] By December, that position had become law: the king was taken to a trial before the Convention , sentenced to death , and executed by guillotine on 21 January 1793. [44]

Content is available under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 4.0 License • Page visited 18,370 times • Powered by MediaWiki • Switch back to classic skin

re: Letter to The Times 1/18/18 – It is becoming more and more probable that BBC does not have Maigret with Rupert Davies any longer. Vladimir. Letter to The Times 1/7/18 – A comment I had in the TV pages of the Sunday Times Culture section (January 7th 2018):

re: Penguin Maigret - The Madman of Bergerac 1/1/18 – Thanks, Andrew! Just for fun, I tried "Bergerac" in the Search form at the top of the page - and got 122 results! The Maigret-of-the-Month was #1, of course, but also this interesting #2 from 14 years ago (Dec. 29, 2003): Comparison of Piron, Forest, Alavoine / Maigret handbook pages ( translations of )
the respective sections on
" The Madman of Bergerac " ( Le Fou de Bergerac ) Maurice Piron's L'Univers de Simenon
Jean Forest's Les Archives Maigret
Bernard Alavoine's Les enquêtes de Maigret ST

re: Simenon "statute of limitations" novel?
11/27/17 – The Maigret in question is probably " Le Pendu de Saint-Pholien " " ...il n'y aurait prescription qu'en février, soit dix ans après...
[...the statute of limitations would expire in February, 10 years later...]
(Tout Maigret 1, èdition Omnibus, 2007, p 439.) William Russell

Savinien de Cyrano de Bergerac (6 [note 1] March 1619 – 28 July 1655) was a French novelist , playwright , epistolarian and duelist .

A bold and innovative author, his work was part of the libertine literature of the first half of the seventeenth century. Today he is best known as the inspiration for Edmond Rostand 's most noted drama Cyrano de Bergerac which, although it includes elements of his life, also contains invention and myth.

Since the 1970s, there has been a resurgence in the study of Cyrano, demonstrated in the abundance of theses, essays, articles and biographies published in France and elsewhere in recent decades.

Please choose whether or not you want other users to be able to see on your profile that this library is a favorite of yours.

Please choose whether or not you want other users to be able to see on your profile that this library is a favorite of yours.

Les plus de l'édition :
- une table des matières dynamique principale,
- une table des matières dynamique par œuvre,
- des annotations interactives,
- des œuvres illustrées.

Louis Antoine Léon de Saint-Just [a] ( French pronunciation: ​ [sɛ̃ʒyst] ; 25 August 1767 – 28 July 1794) was a military and political leader during the French Revolution . The youngest of the deputies elected to the National Convention in 1792, Saint-Just rose quickly in their ranks and became a major leader of the government of the French First Republic . He spearheaded the movement to execute King Louis XVI and later drafted the radical French Constitution of 1793 .

Saint-Just was arrested in the violent episode of 9 Thermidor and executed the next day with Robespierre and their allies. In many histories of the Revolution , their deaths at the guillotine mark the end of the Reign of Terror.

The young deputy's speech electrified the Convention. [39] [40] Saint-Just was interrupted frequently by bursts of applause [41] and towards the end of his speech he uttered his eerily universal observation, "No one can reign innocently." [42] Robespierre was particularly impressed – he spoke from the lectern the next day in terms almost identical to those of Saint-Just, [43] and their views became the official position of the Jacobins. [36] By December, that position had become law: the king was taken to a trial before the Convention , sentenced to death , and executed by guillotine on 21 January 1793. [44]

Content is available under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 4.0 License • Page visited 18,370 times • Powered by MediaWiki • Switch back to classic skin

Please choose whether or not you want other users to be able to see on your profile that this library is a favorite of yours.

Les plus de l'édition :
- une table des matières dynamique principale,
- une table des matières dynamique par œuvre,
- des annotations interactives,
- des œuvres illustrées.

Louis Antoine Léon de Saint-Just [a] ( French pronunciation: ​ [sɛ̃ʒyst] ; 25 August 1767 – 28 July 1794) was a military and political leader during the French Revolution . The youngest of the deputies elected to the National Convention in 1792, Saint-Just rose quickly in their ranks and became a major leader of the government of the French First Republic . He spearheaded the movement to execute King Louis XVI and later drafted the radical French Constitution of 1793 .

Saint-Just was arrested in the violent episode of 9 Thermidor and executed the next day with Robespierre and their allies. In many histories of the Revolution , their deaths at the guillotine mark the end of the Reign of Terror.

The young deputy's speech electrified the Convention. [39] [40] Saint-Just was interrupted frequently by bursts of applause [41] and towards the end of his speech he uttered his eerily universal observation, "No one can reign innocently." [42] Robespierre was particularly impressed – he spoke from the lectern the next day in terms almost identical to those of Saint-Just, [43] and their views became the official position of the Jacobins. [36] By December, that position had become law: the king was taken to a trial before the Convention , sentenced to death , and executed by guillotine on 21 January 1793. [44]

Please choose whether or not you want other users to be able to see on your profile that this library is a favorite of yours.

Les plus de l'édition :
- une table des matières dynamique principale,
- une table des matières dynamique par œuvre,
- des annotations interactives,
- des œuvres illustrées.

Louis Antoine Léon de Saint-Just [a] ( French pronunciation: ​ [sɛ̃ʒyst] ; 25 August 1767 – 28 July 1794) was a military and political leader during the French Revolution . The youngest of the deputies elected to the National Convention in 1792, Saint-Just rose quickly in their ranks and became a major leader of the government of the French First Republic . He spearheaded the movement to execute King Louis XVI and later drafted the radical French Constitution of 1793 .

Saint-Just was arrested in the violent episode of 9 Thermidor and executed the next day with Robespierre and their allies. In many histories of the Revolution , their deaths at the guillotine mark the end of the Reign of Terror.

The young deputy's speech electrified the Convention. [39] [40] Saint-Just was interrupted frequently by bursts of applause [41] and towards the end of his speech he uttered his eerily universal observation, "No one can reign innocently." [42] Robespierre was particularly impressed – he spoke from the lectern the next day in terms almost identical to those of Saint-Just, [43] and their views became the official position of the Jacobins. [36] By December, that position had become law: the king was taken to a trial before the Convention , sentenced to death , and executed by guillotine on 21 January 1793. [44]

Content is available under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 4.0 License • Page visited 18,370 times • Powered by MediaWiki • Switch back to classic skin

re: Letter to The Times 1/18/18 – It is becoming more and more probable that BBC does not have Maigret with Rupert Davies any longer. Vladimir. Letter to The Times 1/7/18 – A comment I had in the TV pages of the Sunday Times Culture section (January 7th 2018):

re: Penguin Maigret - The Madman of Bergerac 1/1/18 – Thanks, Andrew! Just for fun, I tried "Bergerac" in the Search form at the top of the page - and got 122 results! The Maigret-of-the-Month was #1, of course, but also this interesting #2 from 14 years ago (Dec. 29, 2003): Comparison of Piron, Forest, Alavoine / Maigret handbook pages ( translations of )
the respective sections on
" The Madman of Bergerac " ( Le Fou de Bergerac ) Maurice Piron's L'Univers de Simenon
Jean Forest's Les Archives Maigret
Bernard Alavoine's Les enquêtes de Maigret ST

re: Simenon "statute of limitations" novel?
11/27/17 – The Maigret in question is probably " Le Pendu de Saint-Pholien " " ...il n'y aurait prescription qu'en février, soit dix ans après...
[...the statute of limitations would expire in February, 10 years later...]
(Tout Maigret 1, èdition Omnibus, 2007, p 439.) William Russell


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