|This article does not cite any references or sources. (February 2007)|
Career as a Politician
After being mobilized in World War I, he became Secretary of the Deputy to Achille Armand Fould, which he continued until joining the Ministry for Agriculture (1930-1932).
As he began his career in political office, he became friends with Louis Barthou, Deputy of Oloron-Sainte-Marie, President of the Council and several times Minister for the Third Republic.
Career as a Writer
Then, in 1908, he became an editor for two magazines--Hélios and l'Oliphant. At that time, he adopted his pseudonym, Tristan Derème. In the years leading up to World War I, The Fantasy School attracted talented individuals like Paul-Jean Toulet, Jean-Marc Bernard, Jean Pellerin, Francis Carco, Leon Vérane, Robert de la Vaissière, Rene Bizet, and Noël Ruet.
In 1922, he was nominated for membership in La Pléiade, along with Charles Maurras, Anna de Noailles, and Paul Valéry. A year later, he would meet Béatrix Dassane, the Clymène of his poems. Four years after that, he began writing a column in Le Figaro with a weekly headline, which would last until 1929.
In 1938, he received the grand prize for literature from the French Academy.
Several collections of poetry, including:
- La Verdure dorée : 1922
- L'Enlèvement sans clair de lune : 1925
- Le Zodiaque - ou les Etoiles sur Paris : 1927
- Poèmes des colombes : 1929
- Patachou, Petit Garçon : 1929
|This article about a poet from France is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|