By Guy de Maupassant
Ce livre Kindle des oeuvres complètes de man de Maupassant est exhaustif. Il réunit ses huit romans (dont deux inachevés), ses quelques 350 nouvelles réunies en 24 recueils, ses sept pièces de théâtre (dont deux inachevées), toutes ses poésies (réunies en deux volumes), ses carnets de voyages ainsi que les centaines d’articles qu’il écrivit pour los angeles presse entre 1876 et 1891 (classées par dates de e-book et par recueils annuels). Une advent de l’éditeur explique le parcours et l’œuvre de man de Maupassant. Ce livre est le fruit d'une somme de travail considérable. Les quelques milliers de pages de "Maupassant : Oeuvres complètes" sont réparties en fifty seven volumes, ayant chacun un sommaire interactif propre. Aussi, un sommaire général permet d’accéder instantanément à n'importe lequel de ses volumes, ou, au choix, à un de ses chapitres, nouvelles, contes fantastiques, poésies, articles de presse, and so forth. Toutes ces œuvres ont été relues, corrigées lorsque cela était nécessaire, et mises en web page avec soin pour en rendre leur lecture aussi agréable que possible.
Au-delà d’une easy compilation, "Maupassant :Oeuvres complètes" constitue également un bold outil de recherche, facile et agréable à utiliser grace aux fonctionnalités de navigation du Kindle, pour quiconque s’intéresse à l’œuvre de man de Maupassant. Pour le basic lecteur, il est une resource de plaisir et de curiosité quasiment inépuisable.
• version complétée d’une étude de l’éditeur.
• variation enrichie de notes explicatives interactives.
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Extra info for Maupassant: Œuvres complètes
Popular royalism was to prove itself vastly different from the variety practised in the emigration. 3 The Emigration and the Allies The entry of Britain into the war against the French in February 1793 shifted the whole focus of the exterior Counter-Revolution's efforts to secure allies. Britain became the mainstay of the alliances against revolutionary and Napoleonic France, and the paymaster of the continental war. The princes were therefore increasingly obliged to look to Britain for help and to give way, reluctantly, to the principles on which its policies were based.
The administrations had been largely captured, to the bitter resentment of the clergy especially, by urban and bourgeois elements. These were now responsible for the revolutionary changes in the Church. In some areas they carried out their task with a degree of sympathy and understanding as a result of which trouble was avoided but all too often the interventions in the countryside by the authorities were carried out in brutal fashion on behalf of property-owners by National Guards, again usually townsmen.
Again, long service in a parish was the custom. Once a benefice was obtained, perhaps in his thirties, it was a risky matter for a priest to abandon it in the hope of something better. There were many compensations in the life of a country priest even if it was not always the rural idyll of an increasing amount of fiction. Staying thirty or forty, even fifty, years in the same parish was by no means uncommon. Outside the Paris region, it was normal for priests to be natives of the diocese, even sometimes of the district, in which they held a parish.