Item description for Le Bourgeois Gentilhomme (Petites Classiques) by Moliere...
A comedy of manners chronicling one man's farcical attempts to climb the social ladder
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Est. Packaging Dimensions: Length: 0.25" Width: 5" Height: 7.25" Weight: 0.35 lbs.
Release Date Aug 30, 2007
Publisher Editions Larousse (FR)
ISBN 2035834163 ISBN13 9782035834164
Availability 28 units. Availability accurate as of May 27, 2017 09:30.
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More About Moliere
Moliere was the stage name of Jean-Baptiste Poquelin (1622-1673). His plays achieved great success, especially his masterpiece, The Misanthrope, and elicited enormous controversy with their religious irreverence. John Wood was born in 1900 and went to Manchester University. After some years in teaching and adult education he spent his working life in educational administration. Concern with the relevance of the arts in education, combined with personal predilection, led to involvement with the theatre and with the work of Moliere in particular, as producer and translator. He also translated The Misanthrope and Other Plays and The Miser and Other Plays for Penguin Classics. David Coward is Emeritus Professor of French at the University of Leeds, England. He won a Scott-Moncrieff prize for his edition of Albert Cohen's Belle du Seigneur.
Moliere was born in 1622 and died in 1673.
Moliere has published or released items in the following series...
Reviews - What do customers think about Le Bourgeois Gentilhomme (Petites Classiques)?
C'est bon! Mar 10, 2006
this book was exactly what I needed for my french class. All in French, and the supplemental materials were very helpful and easy to understand, as were the footnotes.
Funny Jun 15, 2003
I studied this text when I was 18. Moliere is witty and humorous, which actually made reading this text a pleasure. He has lovely usage of his language.
Wonderful Oct 23, 2002
I read this in my French class... the play is hilarious, well worth reading, and if you can't read French, you should read a translation or go see the play! It's funny, and although it is like many of Molière's other plays, it's a nice deviation from the normal play.