Gaston Arman de Caillavet
Photography of Gaston Arman de Caillavet.
|Born||13 March 1869|
|Died||13 January 1915 45)(aged|
|Parent(s)||Albert Arman de Caillavet|
|Relatives||André Maurois (son-in-law)|
Gaston Arman de Caillavet – 13 January 1915) was a French playwright.(13 March 1869
Gaston Arman de Caillavet was born on 13 March 1869. He was the son of Albert Arman de Caillavet and Léontine Lippmann. His maternal grandfather, Auguste Lippmann, was a banker of Jewish descent.
Léontine Lippmann (1844–1910), better known by her married name of Madame Arman or Madame Arman de Caillavet was the muse of Anatole France and the hostess of a highly fashionable literary salon during the French Third Republic. She is the model of Madame Verdurin in Proust's Remembrance of Things Past.
De Caillavet was a playwright.From 1901 to 1915, he collaborated with Robert de Flers on many works, including light and witty operettas or comédies de boulevard, many of which were great successes.
Robert de Flers was a French playwright, opera librettist, and journalist.
In April 1893 he married Jeanne Pouquet. He was a close friend of Marcel Proust who found in him and his fiancée, Jeanne Pouquet, a model of the relationship between Robert de Saint-Loup and Gilberte in his famous novel In Search of Lost Time .
Valentin Louis Georges Eugène Marcel Proust, known as Marcel Proust, was a French novelist, critic, and essayist best known for his monumental novel À la recherche du temps perdu, published in seven parts between 1913 and 1927. He is considered by critics and writers to be one of the most influential authors of the 20th century.
In Search of Lost Time —previously also translated as Remembrance of Things Past—is a novel in seven volumes, written by Marcel Proust (1871–1922). It is considered to be his most prominent work, known both for its length and its theme of involuntary memory, the most famous example being the "episode of the madeleine" which occurs early in the first volume. It gained fame in English in translations by C. K. Scott Moncrieff and Terence Kilmartin as Remembrance of Things Past, but the title In Search of Lost Time, a literal rendering of the French, has gained usage since D. J. Enright adopted it for his revised translation published in 1992.
Gaston and Jeanne had only one daughter, Simone, who married (second wedding) André Maurois, future biographer of Proust.
André Maurois was a French author.
Opéra bouffe is a genre of late 19th-century French operetta, closely associated with Jacques Offenbach, who produced many of them at the Théâtre des Bouffes-Parisiens that gave its name to the form.
Claude Terrasse was a French composer of operettas.
The name Théâtre de la Renaissance has been used successively for three distinct Parisian theatre companies. The first two companies, which were short-lived enterprises in the 19th century, used the Salle Ventadour, now an office building on the Rue Méhul in the 2nd arrondissement.
Henri Meilhac was a French dramatist and opera librettist.
Pierre-Eugène Veber was a French playwright and writer.
The Théâtre de la Porte Saint-Martin is a venerable theatre and opera house at 18, Boulevard Saint-Martin in the 10th arrondissement of Paris.
Jeanne Granier was a French soprano, born and died in Paris, whose career was centred on the French capital.
Henri François Jean André Marchand (28 August 1898, Mainvilliers, Eure-et-Loir, France – 22 May 1959, 15th arrondissement of Paris — known as Henri Marchand — was a French actor of stage and screen.
The Beautiful Adventure is a 1942 French romantic comedy film directed by Marc Allégret and starring Claude Dauphin, Micheline Presle and Louis Jourdan. It is based on a play by Gaston Arman de Caillavet, Robert de Flers and Étienne Rey.
Miquette is a 1940 French comedy film directed by Jean Boyer and starring Lilian Harvey, Lucien Baroux and André Lefaur. It was one of two films made in France by the Anglo-German star Harvey, after emigrating from Nazi Germany. It was her final film appearance, although she continued to act on stage.
Miquette may refer to:
Miquette is a 1950 French comedy film directed by Henri-Georges Clouzot and starring Louis Jouvet, Bourvil and Saturnin Fabre. The film was an adaptation of the play Miquette et sa mere by Robert de Flers and Gaston Arman de Caillavet, which had previously been adapted into 1934 (Miquette) and 1940 (Miquette) films. The film is set around the turn-of-the century.
Ève Lavallière, full name Eugénie Marie Pascaline Fenoglio,, was a French stage actress and later a noteworthy Catholic penitent and member of the Secular Franciscan Order.
Jeanne Renée Deneuve, known professionally as Renée-Jeanne Simonot, is a retired French centenarian actress and voice artist. She was married to actor Maurice Dorléac, and is the mother of actresses Catherine Deneuve and Françoise Dorléac, and grandmother of actors Christian Vadim and Chiara Mastroianni.
Georges Berr in Paris, was a French actor and dramatist, a member and sociétaire of the Comédie-Française from 1886 to 1923.
Paul Armand Marcel Gavault was a French dramatist, playwright and former director of the théâtre de l'Odéon.
Étienne Rey was a French writer, dramatist and literary critic and one of the first best-seller writers of the Grasset publisher.
Eugène Nyon was a French vaudevillist and writer, particularly known for his historical novels and educational stories for young people.
Miquette is a 1934 French comedy film directed by Henri Diamant-Berger and André Gillois and Henri Rollan. It stars Blanche Montel, Michel Simon and Roland Toutain.
Fabrice Carré or Carré-Labrousse, real name Jules Fabrice, was a 19th-century French playwright, and librettist. The dramatist Fabrice Labrousse (1806-1876) was his grandson.
Amélie Diéterle was a French actress and opera singer. She was one of the popular actresses of the Belle Époque until the beginning of the Années Folles. Amélie Diéterle inspired the poets Léon Dierx and Stéphane Mallarmé and the painters Auguste Renoir, Henri de Toulouse-Lautrec and Alfred Philippe Roll.