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Henri Desfontaines (12 November 1876, Paris – 7 January 1931, Paris) was a French film director, actor, and scriptwriter.
Gaston Louis Alfred Leroux was a French journalist and author of detective fiction.
Auguste Émile Faguet was a French author and literary critic.
Émile Cohl, born Émile Eugène Jean Louis Courtet, was a French caricaturist of the largely forgotten Incoherent Movement, cartoonist, and animator, called "The Father of the Animated Cartoon" and "The Oldest Parisian".
Sibylle Aimée Marie-Antoinette Gabrielle de Riquetti de Mirabeau, Comtesse de Martel de Janville was a French writer who wrote under the pseudonym Gyp.
Arthur Bernède was a French writer, poet, opera librettist, and playwright.
Pierre Souvestre was a French lawyer, journalist, writer and organizer of motor races. He is mostly remembered today for his co-creation with Marcel Allain of the fictional arch-villain and master criminal Fantômas.
Berthe Jalabert was a French stage and film actress. She was the daughter of the actor, theatre director, and playwright Louis Péricaud (1835-1909).
Georges Samson Denola was a French filmmaker and actor. His most notable film is La Jeunesse de Rocambole, released in 1913. As an actor, Georges Denola has been seen in L'Hirondelle et la Mésange (1920) and in La Fin du jour, released in 1939.
Jean Angelo was a French film actor of silent movies and early talkies. He was often a leading man playing romantic or athletic roles. Angelo was born and died in Paris.
François Porché was a French dramatist, poet and literary critic. The French Academy awarded him the Grand Prix de Literature in 1923. Les Butors et la Finette, a "symbolical and allegorical drama" premiered in 1917, Sam Abramovitch in 1927 and Un roi, deux dames et un valet in 1934. He published a war poem L' Arret sur la Marne in 1916 and a poetry collection called Charles Baudelaire in memory of the poet.
Xavier Henri Aymon Perrin, Count of Montépin was a popular French novelist.
Germaine Dermoz was a French film and theatre actress of the early-to-mid twentieth century.
Louis-Marie Ernest Daudet was a French journalist, novelist and historian. Prolific in several genres, Daudet began his career writing for magazines and provincial newspapers all over France. His younger brother was Alphonse Daudet.
Camille de Morlhon was a French film director.
The Théâtre Fémina or Salle Fémina was an entertainment venue located at 90 avenue des Champs-Élysées in the 8th arrondissement of Paris. It was inside the Hôtel Fémina, designed by the architect Henri Petit.
René Paul Émile Pourrière was a 20th-century French playwright and chansonnier.
Charles Guillaume Livet was a French playwright, journalist, novelist and physician.
Charles Derennes was a French novelist, essayist and poet, the winner of the Prix Femina in 1924.
Clément Vautel, pen name of Clément-Henri Vaulet was a journalist, novelist and playwright of Belgian origin, naturalized French (1897).