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  • Stéphane Mallarmé (/mɑːlɑːrˈmeɪ/; French: [stefan malaʁme] ( listen); 18 March 1842 – 9 September 1898), whose real name was Étienne Mallarmé, was a French
    19 KB (2,253 words) - 01:05, 1 November 2017
  • writer Stéphane Mallarmé. Poésies was first published in 1887 by La Revue indépendante. It was republished by Deman in 1899, the year after Mallarmé's death;
    2 KB (143 words) - 14:11, 20 September 2016
  • L'après-midi d'un faune (poem) (category Poetry by Stéphane Mallarmé)
    faune (or "The Afternoon of a Faun") is a poem by the French author Stéphane Mallarmé. It is his best-known work and a landmark in the history of symbolism
    3 KB (316 words) - 21:10, 2 October 2017
  • Mallarmé can refer to: Stéphane Mallarmé (1842-1898), French poet and critic. François-René-Auguste Mallarmé (1755-1835), politician during the French
    564 bytes (23 words) - 15:26, 16 July 2017
  • will Never Abolish Chance) is a poem by the French Symbolist poet Stéphane Mallarmé. Its intimate combination of free verse and unusual typographic layout
    4 KB (537 words) - 22:31, 6 August 2017
  • Mallarmé (Portrait of Mallarmé). It is scored for a solo soprano and orchestra and uses the texts of three sonnets of French symbolist poet Stéphane Mallarmé
    24 KB (3,114 words) - 09:13, 14 July 2017
  • Lhomme Stéphane Lupasco Stéphane Léoni Stéphane M'Bia Stéphane Mahé Stéphane Mallarmé Stéphane Mallat Stéphane Mangione Stéphane Martine Stéphane Matteau
    5 KB (421 words) - 15:26, 13 October 2017
  • Divagations (category Works by Stéphane Mallarmé)
    Divagations is an 1897 prose collection by the French writer Stéphane Mallarmé. The book introduces the idea of "critical poems", a mixture between critical
    2 KB (129 words) - 04:12, 7 December 2016
  • loi de 1901, a "1901 law association"), founded in commemoration of Stéphane Mallarmé, by people who knew him. Its main objective is the promotion of poetry
    5 KB (313 words) - 09:37, 17 January 2017
  • For Anatole's Tomb (category Poetry by Stéphane Mallarmé)
    poem by the French writer Stéphane Mallarmé. It is also known as A Tomb for Anatole. It was written after the death of Mallarmé's son Anatole. The finished
    4 KB (369 words) - 15:57, 11 December 2016
  • by Stéphane Mallarmé Prélude à l'après-midi d'un faune (Prelude to the Afternoon of a Faun), composition by Claude Debussy, inspired by Mallarmé's poem
    984 bytes (124 words) - 03:24, 19 September 2017
  • The composition was inspired by the poem L'après-midi d'un faune by Stéphane Mallarmé. It is one of Debussy's most famous works and is considered a turning
    18 KB (1,395 words) - 13:25, 20 September 2017
  • Manson (born 1969) is a contemporary Scottish poet. His books include Stéphane Mallarmé: The Poems in Verse (Miami University Press 2012), Between Cup and
    2 KB (235 words) - 10:31, 6 July 2017
  • is a close copy of the first edition of the French Symbolist poet Stéphane Mallarmé's poem of the same name, published in 1914, but with all the words
    9 KB (1,196 words) - 04:18, 10 November 2017
  • Poésies (Rimbaud), poems written by Arthur Rimbaud between 1869 and 1873 Poésies (Mallarmé collection), an 1887 poetry collection by Stéphane Mallarmé
    270 bytes (25 words) - 14:12, 20 September 2016
  • Meillassoux's book on Stéphane Mallarmé was published in France under the title Le nombre et la sirène. Un déchiffrage du Coup de dés de Mallarmé. In this second
    9 KB (875 words) - 00:49, 17 November 2017
  • source of many stock tropes and images. The aesthetic was developed by Stéphane Mallarmé and Paul Verlaine during the 1860s and 1870s. In the 1880s, the aesthetic
    44 KB (4,649 words) - 18:09, 1 November 2017
  • may refer to; Un Coup de Dés Jamais N'Abolira Le Hasard (Mallarmé), a poem by Stéphane Mallarmé published in 1897/1914; Un Coup de Dés Jamais N'Abolira
    462 bytes (52 words) - 08:19, 31 January 2011
  • particularly on Voltaire, Stendhal, Émile Zola, Guy de Maupassant and Stéphane Mallarmé. Pearson has also worked as a French to English translator. Pearson
    3 KB (284 words) - 14:57, 15 July 2016
  • Esseintes's house: In 1883, to his eternal regret, Montesquiou admitted Stéphane Mallarmé [to his home]. It was late at night when the poet was shown over the
    17 KB (2,379 words) - 10:46, 14 November 2017

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