Who is Proust?

Some articles on proust:

Lucien Daudet
... reputation and is now primarily remembered for his ties to fellow novelist Marcel Proust (Remembrance of Things Past) ... Tadié, Daudet lived a fashionable life which made him meet Marcel Proust ... It is for this indiscretion that Proust and Lorrain fought a duel in 1897 ...
Proust Questionnaire
... The Proust Questionnaire is a questionnaire about one's personality ... responses given by the French writer Marcel Proust ... At the end of the nineteenth century, when Proust was still in his teens, he answered a questionnaire in an English-language confession album belonging to his friend Antoinette, daughter of ...
Remarkable Gardens Of France - Gardens of The Centre - Eure-et-Loir
... along the Loire River was created in the 19th century by Jules Amiot, the uncle of author Marcel Proust ... Proust played there as a child – in Proust's novel In Search of Lost Time, the park is called Le Parc de Swann ...
Alessandro Piperno
2000 he published the controversial critical essay on Marcel Proust, inflammatorily entitled "Proust antiebreo (Proust, Anti-Jew)" ... Corriere della Sera (defining him the "new Proust"), his book became a bestseller in Italy (with 200,000 copies sold in a few months) ... Besides Proust (naturally), he’s been associated to Philip Roth ...
Redintegration - Proust
... The great literary example of redintegration is Marcel Proust's novel Remembrance of Things Past ...

Famous quotes containing the word proust:

    I was able to believe for years that going to Madame Swann’s was a vague chimera that I would never attain; after having passed a quarter of an hour there, it was the time at which I did not know her which became to me a chimera and vague, as a possible destroyed by another possible.
    —Marcel Proust (1871–1922)

    In a separation it is the one who is not really in love who says the more tender things.
    —Marcel Proust (1871–1922)

    For women who do not love us, as for the “disappeared”, knowing that we no longer have any hope does not prevent us form continuing to wait. We live on our guard, on watch; women whose son has gone asea on a dangerous exploration imagine at any minute, although it has long been certain that he has perished, that he will enter, miraculously saved, and healthy.
    —Marcel Proust (1871–1922)