Edith Piaf is one of the more lasting myths of the French and world music. Born literally in the street, she developed a carree as singer and composer that took her to be a world figure of excepcional relevance. This show is a recreation of the historic recitals of the Olympia intercut with stories and anecdotes of her life that reflect her deep love for the music, for the live and for the men. She lived her life always on the limits, defying everything and risking everything. She lived as she sang: forcing her little body to the extreme of her posibilities. And she didn’t regret
‘Every damn fool thing you do in this life, you pay for.’ Édith Piaf was one of 20th-century France’s brightest stars, an international sensation, and since her death in 1963 has become a legendary figure. Her life story is so compelling that it has become difficult to separate the fact from the fiction, thanks to a wealth of stories, plays, films and biographies designed to lionize: her birth on the pavement of Rue de Belleville 72 on a pile of coats; being raised in a brothel; her role in the French resistance; the near misses with death; the money, the men, the moods, the drugs, the fame. Shrouded by these stories, the ‘real’ Édith Piaf is often indistinguishable from the legend. Following on from his two bestselling biographies of Édith Piaf, David Bret, in her centenary year, has written an account of the singer’s life which centres around previously unpublished interviews he conducted with her friends, lovers, colleagues and songwriters. For the first time, Bret is in a position to reveal the material that was too controversial to publish whilst the interviewees were still alive. This new book will mean a significant revision to the Piaf myth.
Release on 2015-02-24 | by M. M. Jocelyne Fernandez-Vest
Toward an Information Grammar of Oral Languages
Author: M. M. Jocelyne Fernandez-Vest
Pubpsher: Walter de Gruyter GmbH & Co KG
Category: Language Arts & Disciplines
This monograph is intended as a reference book on Detachment Constructions (DECs) in the Information Structuring of oral and spoken languages. Focusing on DECs in a textual perspective, the book is an innovative contribution to the knowledge of oral and spoken languages, some of them widespread (Indo-European), others less taught (Finno-Ugric).
Release on 1997-03 | by William C. McDonald,Everett Uberto Crosby,William Plail
Author: William C. McDonald,Everett Uberto Crosby,William Plail
Pubpsher: Camden House
This volume of Fifteenth-Century Studies is derived from the 1995 Fifteenth-Century Symposium, held in Kaprun, Austria. As usual, it includes essays on numerous aspects of life during the time:interdisciplinary in approach, topics include Piers Plowman, Christine de Pizan, and Ovid in the Florentine renaissance. Examinations of the recent critical attention given to late-medieval drama and to Villon complete the volume.
THE LIFE OFTHE POOR, it is the sixth book of poems, each of us will have the opportunity to provide, to all those of you who do not know the suffering of others, I think of you today. I do not want you to be in this situation. The others who are ANBA TENTS are not good for human beings to live in this circumstance... We are not inhuman to live, but life push us one way or another to learn the right way. I ask nothing of anyone, but Iwant that we are united to each other by low. Give if you have the courage to bear brothers and sisters suffering in one way or other by painful disasters such as: War, Cyclone, Earthquake, Sick people, to those who suffer without help give the hands them today, tomorrow and future years. We are all the same. THE LIFE OF THE POOR, this is my six book of poetry. Iwant to separate you my friends worldwide.
Elizabeth Hawes, from the writing of her college honors thesis on Albert Camus, began a forty-year quest to create a portrait of Camus as a man and writer. She chronicles her own experiences as she followed in his footsteps, visiting the places in which he'd lived and worked, and meeting his friends and family. This is the story of Camus, himself, and of the relationship between a reader and a beloved writer.