Bibliography: p. 126-134.
|Statement||by Patricia A. Ward.|
|Series||The Pennsylvania State University studies ; no. 39|
|LC Classifications||PQ2304.H5 W3|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||134 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||134|
|LC Control Number||74028421|
Medievalism and Modernity in Victor Hugo's Hunchback of Notre Dame. 2. Monsters of Stone: The Gargoyles of Victor Joseph Pyanet I. The Sculptor of Ornament II. The Myth of the Medieval Craftsman III. Life and Death on the Building Site 3. Monsters of Romanticism: The Gargoyles of Victor Hugo I. Quasimodo’s Grimace and the Craze for Gargoyles II. The Book Will Kill the Building III. The View from Notre-Dame IV. Les Misérables (/ l eɪ ˌ m ɪ z ə ˈ r ɑː b əl,-b l ə /, French: [le mizeʁabl(ə)]) is a French historical novel by Victor Hugo, first published in , that is considered one of the greatest novels of the 19th century.. In the English-speaking world, the novel is usually referred to by its original French title. However, several alternatives have been used, including The Miserables Author: Victor Hugo. Victor Hugo (), son of one of the generals of Napoleon's armies, included among his vast literary output the political portrait Napoleon le petit, first published in "The suffrages of the nation, and the oath I have just taken, command m.
"If a writer wrote merely for his time, I would have to break my pen and throw it away," the larger-than-life Victor Hugo once confessed. Indeed, this 19th-century French author's books — from the epic drama Les Misérables to the classic unrequited love story The Hunchback of Notre Dame — have spanned the ages, their themes of morality and redemption as applicable to our times as to his. The victory that Victor Hugo is talking about is that of the soul. Just in case the reader needs clarification, the author/narrator makes his point more explicit in part 5, chapter “The book which the reader has under his eye at this moment is, from one end to the other, as a whole and in detail, whatever may be its intermittences Reviews: 6K. ""If a writer wrote merely for his time, I would have to break my pen and throw it away,"" the larger-than-life Victor Hugo once confessed. Indeed, this 19th-century French master's works -- from the epic drama Les Misérables to the classic unrequited love story The Hunchback of Notre Dame-- have spanned the ages, their themes of morality and redemption ever applicable to our times. Victor Hugo's The Man Who Laughs (first published under the French title L'Homme qui Rit in April ) is a sad and sordid tale -- not the sort of tale of the moment Hugo was known for. It starts on the night of Janu , a ten-year-old boy abandoned -- the stern men who've kept him since infancy have wearied of him.
This last work of one of our time’s great medievalists is, like Victor Hugo’s Notre Dame de Paris, at once monumental and wide ranging, yet always focused on a demonic protagonist. Provocative, at times profoundly insightful, Michael Camille unveils the fantasies and anxieties of both Viollet-le-Duc and all the restorations since in the Reviews: Victor Hugo was a French poet and novelist from the Romantic Movement. While in France, he had written and published a number of famous novels; outside France, there are an equal number of Victor Hugo popular novels which reached a level of prominence as well. Two of the most well-known Victor Hugo books have even adapted to the Silver Screen, transferred into two classic movies. Les. The Memoirs of Victor Hugo [read online] [Kindle / prc] Toilers of the Sea [read online] [pdf] [Kindle / prc] We offer Victor Hugo's. books here for free on line reading or download in pdf and prc (Kindle / ebook reader) format - just what's needed for students searching for quotes. Free kindle book and epub digitized and proofread by Project Gutenberg.