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|Directed by||Jean-Gabriel Albicocco|
|Starring|| Brigitte Fossey |
The Wanderer (French : Le Grand Meaulnes) is a 1967 French drama film based on the novel Le Grand Meaulnes by Alain-Fournier.
The following is a list of the 317 communes of the Allier department of France.
Alain-Fournier was the pseudonym of Henri-Alban Fournier, a French author and soldier. He was the author of a single novel, Le Grand Meaulnes (1913), which has been filmed twice and is considered a classic of French literature. The book is based partly on his childhood.
Wanderer, Wanderers, or The Wanderer may refer to:
La Chapelle-d'Angillon is a commune in the Cher department in the Centre-Val de Loire region of France.
Le Grand Meaulnes is the only novel by French author Alain-Fournier, who was killed in the first month of World War I. The novel, published in 1913, a year before the author's death, is somewhat autobiographical – especially the name of the heroine Yvonne, for whom he had a doomed infatuation in Paris. Fifteen-year-old François Seurel narrates the story of his friendship with seventeen-year-old Augustin Meaulnes as Meaulnes searches for his lost love. Impulsive, reckless and heroic, Meaulnes embodies the romantic ideal, the search for the unobtainable, and the mysterious world between childhood and adulthood.
Sologne is a natural region in Centre-Val de Loire, France, extending over portions of the departements of Loiret, Loir-et-Cher and Cher. Its area is about 5,000 square kilometres (1,900 sq mi). To its north is the river Loire, to its south the river Cher, while the districts of Sancerre and Berry are to its east. Its inhabitants are known as the Solognots (masculine) and Solognotes (feminine).
Ronald Crichton was a music critic for the Financial Times in the 1960s and 1970s. He was a scion of the Earls of Erne. In his Times obituary he was described as "one of the last of the school of those cultured mandarins who were able to write and talk about all matters concerning the arts."
Jean-Gabriel Albicocco was a French film director.
Frank Davison was a British translator. He is best known for his translation of Alain-Fournier's classic novel Le Grand Meaulnes under the title The Lost Domain. This translation, first published by Oxford University Press in 1959, has remained in print ever since. It is the "classic" translation of the work, praised for its "fine literary English." A review by L.A. Brisson in French Studies called Davison’s translation of Alain-Fournier's Le Grand Meaulnes “reussit a merveille” – “wonderfully successful.”
Le Grand Meaulnes is a 2006 film directed by Jean-Daniel Verhaeghe, based on the classic novel of the same name. The film premiered on October 4, 2006 in France.
Épineuil-le-Fleuriel is a commune in the Cher department in the Centre-Val de Loire region of France.
Nançay is a commune in the Cher department in central France.
The Prix Alain-Fournier is a French literary prize, awarded by the town of Saint-Amand-Montrond in honour of Alain-Fournier, author of Le Grand Meaulnes. It is intended to give encouragement to a novelist at the beginning of their career, and it can be awarded for first, second or third novels, provided that the author has not previously received any recognition at a national level.
Dominique Barbéris is a French novelist, author of literary studies and university professor, specializing in stylistics and writing workshops.
Richard Anthony, born Ricardo Anthony Btesh, was a French pop singer, born in Egypt, who had his greatest success in the 1960s and 1970s.
Thérèse Quentin was a French actress. She was married to the actor and stage director Marcel Cuvelier (1924–2015), with whom she had a daughter, actress Marie Cuvelier.
Amulette Garneau was a Canadian actress living in Quebec.
Émile-Paul Frères was a French publishing house, whose origins date back to 1881. 'Frères' is French for 'Brothers'. The brand was created by two brothers, Albert and Robert Paul, the sons of the founder Émile Paul. It was active until 1955, before disappearing in 1982. It was the first publisher of Alain-Fournier's Le Grand Meaulnes.
Marie Ursula Maclean was an Australian scholar of French literature. She is best known for her book, The name of the mother: Writing illegitimacy and for her dedication as a teacher.