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Needs one citation per paragraph. After a quick search I found the page http://huguenots-france.org/france/celebrites/galzy.htm in Google's search cache, but the server seems down right now. It gives specific vitals dates of 30 September 1883 to 7 May 1977. Not sure how reliable this is.
Would it make sense to try to translate at least some of the titles into English? W Nowicki (talk) 20:33, 7 February 2011 (UTC)
I have translated several of the titles now. I do not see in the DYK rules that every paragraph must have a citation, only the hook. Am a missing something? LadyofShalott 04:01, 8 February 2011 (UTC)
Well, DYK has gotten a bit stricter. I don't know if there is a formal guideline somewhere, but from the Suggestions page it seems to me that more needs to be verified with better sourcing, yes. I myself am guilty of that as well, of exacting higher standards at DYK. Still, I think the article in its current state (I removed an unverified paragraph that came from the French version) should be fine. Drmies (talk) 05:57, 8 February 2011 (UTC)
I had gotten my DYKs rejected for too few citations, so tend to overcite to get it through the process (although as a reader it gets annoying). I think the general problem was starting with the French wikipedia article which had no sources at all. This one is indeed better than that. [pause while I look up the rule] It is D2 on Wikipedia:Did you know/Additional rules. One thing I have found on Wikipedia: "There always is another rule" you don't know about. Although it does say "rule of thumb", so sure, I will go ahead and vote for approval. The Huguenots site is still down today. Or maybe someone with better French can find a more complete obit with exact vitals dates and namesakes, etc.
Moving the info here which is probably correct but needs a source:
Jeanne Galzy was a member of the jury for the Prix Femina from 1964 to 1977. In 1969, she began a tetralogy taking place in the Protestant environment at the beginning of the 20th century, La Surprise de vivre. Through several generations is shown lesbian desire up against middle-class morality, especially in the Protestant society of the South of France.