Santiago: Catalonia, , pp. In collaboration with Jacques Rossi. Tokyo: Kegado Publishers, Moscow: New Literary Observer, Jacques the Frenchman: Memories of the Gulag. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, to be published in Vous, Marguerite Yourcenar: La Passion et ses masques. Translations Marguerite Yourcenar, de gemaskeerde passie.
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Amsterdam: Anthos, Tu, Marguerite Yourcenar: La passione e le sue maschere. Florence: Le Lettere, Buenos Aires: Perfil Libros, Translations Colette, Free and Fettered. American version. Colette, A Biography. British version. Colette, una vita libera e condizionata. Milano: Edizione Bompiani, , pp. Translations Marguerite Yourcenar: Lettere ai contemporanei.
Torino: Einaudi, Marguerite Yourcenar, Cartas a sus amigos , Alfaguara, Madrid, XIII, No. Gracia e Joseph Nasi: un'aquila a due teste. Roma: Franco Angeli, In Erica M. Olympe de Gouges et les droits de la femme by Sophie Mousset. Le Perroquet et le docteur by Betty Milan. O Papagaio e o doutor by Betty Milan. Rio de Janeiro: Editora Record, J'ai lu , pp.
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Lettres , by Colette and Sido. Claire Duchen. Feminism in France from May 68 to Mitterand. Dorothy Stetson Mc Bride. Women's Rights in France. Westport, Ct. Steve C. Hubertine Auclert, the French Suffragette. New Haven: Yale U. Claire Moses Goldberg. French Feminism in the Nineteenth Century. Albany, N. Margaret Collins Weitz. Femmes: Recent Writings on Women. Boston : G.
In The French Review December Santiago: Cuarto Propio, Le Salon de conversation. Paris, France. Paris, France, Fall Spring In collaboration with Catherine Hermary-Vieille. November Washington, D. May In collaboration with Madeleine Cottenet-Hage. April March University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, PA. December October Lecture on Marguerite Yourcenar at the Romance Colloquium. September Clermont Ferrand, France. July February Lecture at the University of Delaware. State University of New York at Buffalo. Lecture at the University of Maryland, Baltimore.
New York, N. Saint Louis, MO, November Feberuary Good Evening. Her extensive publications on Marguerite Yourcenar have earned her permanent membership on the Jury for the Prix Yourcenar, awarded each year in Boston for a work of fiction written in French by a resident of the United States.get link
Expliquez-moi le Parlement européen (Collections du citoyen) (French Edition)
For over three decades she has served as a beloved teacher and mentor to scores of undergraduate and graduate students and as a beloved colleague whose warmth, generosity, and wisdom have been a guiding force for our department and its faculty—from her most longstanding peers to our most recently hired colleagues. In the spirit of the Jacques Rossi Fund, I will address this lecture to the future Gulag researchers, that is, our own students, in order to encourage them to work in this field.
Jacques Rossi would have liked the idea of passing the torch to young generations. Jacques Rossi devoted the rest of his life to a massive effort of research into the Gulag system where he had spent his youth. Count yourselves lucky! I would like to tell you how I met this great man, who witnessed the Gulag at first hand and recorded it for posterity. One day he simply knocked at the door of my office ICC It was in the fall of The door opened to reveal an unexpected visitor. He said his name was Jacques Rossi. A man of about seventy-five.
He was dreadfully sorry to disturb me, he said. Would it be possible to teach some French classes in our department, he asked.
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I asked what qualifications he had. And he gave me his CV.
Under the heading Education , this is what I read:. To my knowledge, the subject had never been included in any university program. However, this man, claiming to be its first graduate, had first-hand knowledge of this very specialized area. He had survived almost twenty years in one of the most horrific concentration camp systems of the twentieth century — a century of darkness that is now behind us.
Even so, he did not see himself as a victim, but rather as someone who was himself responsible. Yes, fully responsible for what happened to him. Because, as a young man, he had been a committed communist, ready to die for a cause that he then believed was just.
For him, the Gulag did not represent an unfair punishment, but a place of instruction. As he put it, he had been punished for his sins. He had believed in a fantasy, a utopia.
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And it took all those years of captivity for him to understand the myth of utopia, to understand his error, to strip it down, extract the universal truths, and draw the conclusions. First, I wanted to know who he was, to hear the story of his life. Over time, he gave me various versions of his account. I am summarizing here the most plausible ones. His father was Polish, and his mother French. His rich family came from high society. When he was a little boy, his mother refused to send him to school, as she thought him too frail.
One day, while the boy was walking on the grounds of the family estate with his English governess, an old peasant woman came up to him and kissed his hand.
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He was utterly revolted by this incident. It was this spectacle of the injustice of the ruling class in Polish society of the time that, he said, led him to follow the path of communism and militancy. At the age of seventeen he joined the underground Polish communist party.
He was arrested for distributing pamphlets calling upon young soldiers to revolt. When he was freed after six months, he was sent to Berlin by his party and entered the service of Comintern. And so he became a secret agent. Undercover and using false names, Jacques Rossi studied languages and fine arts in Paris, Berlin, Cambridge, and Moscow. However, Jacques was no James Bond. He stressed that he was only an insignificant messenger with no responsibility in the larger institution. Above all, he emphasized his communist convictions bordering on fanaticism.
He stated that, if someone had told him that it served the cause for him to jump off the Eiffel Tower, he would have done so without a second thought. In he was sent to Spain, which was at the time in the middle of the civil war. Rossi was becoming a victim of what is known as the Great Terror. In Moscow, he was asked to report to his headquarters.
From there, he was sent directly to Lubyanka prison. Later he was transferred to Butyrka, the Moscow remand center, for sixteen months.
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