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Plus tard, vers av. Gaule celtique dite Chevelue. Figuration d'un guerrier picton jouant du carnyx. Ainsi trouve-t-on des groupes de Goths et de Burgondes.
Emily Ratajkowski : "une femme peut être tout ce qu'elle désire" - L'Officiel
Avec les Grandes Invasions , des populations germaniques s'installent en Gaule et fonde des royaumes. Pour J. Conquis par les Romains en 56 av. Le nom de Novempopulanie changea en pour prendre celui de Vasconie [ 61 ]. Le gascon contient des traces linguistiques provenant d'un proto-basque, ce qui le distingue nettement des autres langues ou dialectes d' oc voisines.
Il devient comte de Bordeaux en et fonde l' abbaye de Saint-Sever en Du point de vue de l'anthropologie, la France ne devrait pas exister. Le sont-ils dans une plus ou moins grande proportion? On gommait ainsi plus de mille ans de brassages ethnique, culturel et politique! Estimates of colonial Greek vs. Cet article ne cite pas suffisamment ses sources. Universalis Gallica Google G. Books G. News G. Expulsion des Juifs en Miniature des Grandes Chroniques de France.
Vieux quartier juif de Troyes. It was Nino Frank's task to source the illustrations, and here the value can be seen both of the articles he had written for Lucien Vogel's journal Vu , for which most of these photographers had also worked, and of his closeness to Pierre Mac Orlan, who also had good contacts in the photography world. Indeed, the illustrations remained one of the strongest aspects of the journal, throughout its life.
The two final features of each issue were also both devised by Frank. Here is one of these 'events', from the first issue:. Five condemned prisoners in Sing-Sing have been informed that their execution will be postponed until after Christmas. This measure has been taken because these prisoners are members of the prison choir, and the Christmas concert performance will not be possible without their participation.
A 'Glossaire' at the end of the issue included a short description of each contributor. Here is his description of his editor, Georges Ribemont-Dessaignes:. Anarchy at the heart of the revolution is what he demands. While he waits, his books seek out the weak point of the world, to dig down and drill tunnels of madness, poetry and death. The first issue was received with interest, and sold well.
But the journal, with its photos, its chronicles and its poems, exists now. It is alive; it contains some perfect pages, and we can count on Ribemont-Dessaignes, as its editor, to give it before long the underlying purpose and sense of direction which as yet it lacks. The following issues continued with the verve, the high quality, and the international range demonstrated in the first. As well as the expected established and upcoming French-language writers, there was a wealth of names from other countries and continents, listed here for the record:.
The list is impressive, and the articles can be read in full in the facsimile edition in good academic libraries. From so many, it is difficult to select a few for further comment, so I will mention just three, all undoubtedly sourced by Nino Frank, and following on from the earlier revue "". Bontempelli was powerless to help Frank to return to Italy, but he was happy to contribute to the new French journal, which he saw as a successor to his own revue "".
He sent a short story, 'Voyage sur l'arc-en-ciel', which appeared in the third issue of Bifur. This story is a fine example of Bontempelli's signature 'magic realism', in both style and content, and is worth examining in some detail.
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In introducing his earlier magazine, "" , he had explained that his purpose was to draw on imagination to see the ordinary everyday world in a marvellous, 'magical' light. Thus: "The imaginary world will constantly enrich and fertilize the real world," and "we thirst for adventure; for life, even the most everyday and the most banal, to be viewed as a miraculous adventure, as a perpetual risk. This ideal translated, in his writing, to the deadpan presentation of events impossible in the real world, but with an underlying psychological truth, generally to do with the relationship between a man and a woman.
In this particular story the man and the woman, out walking after a shower, come to an olive-tree which has a romantic significance for them, and find a rainbow which begins at its trunk. The man cannot resist walking up the rainbow, but insists that the woman must stay behind. Matter-of-factly, he begins to climb as if up a staircase, and the colours appear in turn, each more dramatic than the last. He has entered totally, and with no thought of danger, into this new, exciting world, so stimulating and vivid and real :.
To the left, through the yellow, I saw foaming waves of orange and red; to the right, through the blue, one after the other, vapours and veils of indigo and violet Tacking towards the left, suddenly I found myself enveloped in orange-coloured clouds which blurred my sight as if I were drunk. When my foot landed on the red, it seemed to me to tread among flames, as happened to the poet Dante after he greeted Arnauld Daniel; but these flames did not burn, on the contrary they wrapped me round in a tender caress.
Then, just as he feels he is reaching the summit of the arc, the ground begins to shift beneath his feet. In a panic, he tries to scramble down, but the colours are dissolving, and with them the solid paths they had provided. But the woman saves him; with her scarf she ties the foot of the rainbow to the trunk of the olive-tree, and a thick rope rises from this point towards the sky, remaining solid just long enough for him to grasp it and slide down to the ground:. The firm surface began to soften under my feet; soon it had gone beyond softness, it was giving way and becoming unsafe.
I pulled up short, in terror. I threw myself on to hands and knees, but even my hands could no longer find a grip. I crawled towards the left, and then the right; the yellow too, and the blue were breaking up, attacked perhaps by the spreading green vegetation.
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I raised my eyes towards the sky which I no longer hoped to reach. But the whole upper part of the rainbow was dissolving, was fraying away into net trails at once absorbed in the pale air. My heart froze in despair I saw Lucienne. I saw that she had made a kind of rope from her scarf, and was trying to use it to attach the bottom of the rainbow to the trunk of the olive tree.
The whole of the rest of the rainbow was disintegrating and melting into the rays of the sun, but from that point, the point where she had attached it, a narrow strip, no thicker than a thick rope, remained solid and reached me, reached my hands which grabbed hold of it, then continued upwards towards the sky where for a moment more it remained invisibly anchored.
It will be noted that this is not seen as a "Looking-Glass" world, peopled by mad people and upside-down happenings. The physical rainbow is fully realistic, starting with sharp, clearly differentiated colours in wide, predictable bands. Many others must have looked at such a rainbow, and been tempted by the idea of walking on it.
The dissolving and finally fading away, as the shower dies away and the sun takes over, is also thoroughly realistic. What Bontempelli has done is to imagine the possibility of actually walking up it, and to describe the experience as though it were every bit as possible as a mountain hike. But the story has a clear moral in human terms. The arrogant male figure has determined to conquer the rainbow, but considers such an activity inappropriate for the woman:. She looked at me and her eyes filled with tears.
In her tears, the seven colours were reflected. But I was not swayed.
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This story shows a sharp change of direction for Bontempelli. Previously, as for instance in his 'Femme au soleil' in "" see Chapter 2 , an ephemeral meeting with a fascinating woman ends in disillusionment and dejection. But in he had met Paola Masino, the young woman with whom he would spend the rest of his life, and who would then devote the last years of her life to ensuring continuing recognition of his works.
This story is a tribute to her, and to the change she has brought about in his feelings towards women. It was part of the deliberate policy of Bifur - unlike many literary magazines - to encourage essays on social and political questions as well as literary contributions.
When Pierre Mac Orlan arrived in Montmartre as a very young man, he lived in one filthy lodging-house after another, drawing sketches or writing popular songs to sell for a few coins, to buy a loaf of bread or a simple meal. As soon as he succeeded as a writer, he escaped from this environment, but it never ceased to echo through his writing. For Bifur he wrote a serious article, entitled 'La Faim', in which he described the terrifying effects of hunger on its victims:. For a man suffering from hunger, you could well say that other men do not exist The man suffering from hunger does not seek out others who, like him, have an indescribable need to eat.
He plods onwards, swaying like a drunkard, to right, to left, he runs away from beautiful women, falls on his knees before the dark monsters of despair. He claimed that hunger was nonetheless an important apprenticeship for the writer, since it stripped away the trivialities of a comfortable life and made him more receptive to a wider view of life. But this experience could not be counterfeited: he was scathing about writers who try to jump on the hunger bandwagon:. Those who have not had the chance to know hunger during their youth come to prowl round the miserable meeting-places of the underworld to mingle, at least, with the hungry, to try to rob them and catch some infection from their glorious sickness.
This whole premise, of the writer's need to know the hunger of the gutter, gave him the opportunity to expand on the expression which he had made his own: the "fantastique social", the phenomenon created by the presence of harsh electric lighting in the mean alleyways of poor quarters of cities, throwing strange and frightening shadows on the high walls and creating a breeding-ground for crime and terror.
The "fantastique social" of an era is the phenomenon which beams the artificial lights of a city on to long centuries of hunger, and provides the true key to unlock the dreams of this city. This was the Mac Orlan who had so impressed the young writers of the s by moving away from respectable bourgeois themes, to concentrate on the marginalised, in the poorest quarters of large towns. The essay is a justification of the choice of this kind of subject-matter, written by a man who had turned his back on poverty and hunger as soon as he was able, but was never able to get them out of his mind, and was passionately determined that - through stories of adventure, not through sermons - his readers should be reminded of them too.
Early in the twentieth century, the celebrated English journalist Hannen Swaffer wrote: "Freedom of the press In the summer issue of Bifur , the outspoken young poet and surrealist, Robert Desnos, made virtually the same point, as the title of his article, 'Les mercenaires de l'opinion', suggests. Both these writers were concerned to draw attention to the manipulation and censorship practised by commercial interests, not by Government: a few years later, Desnos would have had very serious concerns about political censorship. In this article he asserted that the content and opinion of newspapers and magazines were dictated by a combination of two interests: the important companies who bought advertising for their products, and were concerned to ensure that nothing in the editorial or feature articles appeared critical of these products; and the views of the proprietor, who might well have founded the paper as a way of disseminating his own views, or might be dependent on backers, whose views he must also represent.
Thus the journalist could not express his own views, if these departed from those of the owner or the people who supported him financially. But what was concerning cultural critics was that it also applied to their writing: to the point that Alexandre Arnoux, founder of the recently-launched cinema magazine Pour Vous , had declared that this publication would not accept any cinema advertising , so that his reviewers would be free to give their honest opinion of the quality of a film.
This policy was honoured throughout the magazine's life. Desnos wrote for film magazines, and was well aware of this decision.
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As well as being a condemnation of the press generally, his article was intended to cause senior journalists and, especially, editors, to think hard about their trade. The text was designed to disabuse his readers of any idea that what they normally read in the press was the "free" statement by a journalist of his own views. Desnos began by stating the powerful influence of the products sold by the companies advertising in a newspaper, on the editorial policy of that paper:. Turning to Larousse, we learn that Girardin founded modern journalism on the day he conceived and executed the idea of a cheap weekly whose costs were partly covered by "Advertising" Is a newspaper written with ink?
Perhaps, but it is written above all with petrol, margarine, paint, coal, cotton, rubber, whatever you like - when it is not written with blood! He went on to draw a - no doubt exaggerated, but in essence valid - picture of journalists' articles being cut and changed by editorial staff to give a very different impression from the one intended by the writer, but nonetheless published over his name:.
The journalist is obliged to sign, on pain of being prevented from advancing in his career and what a career! The article was not simply a condemnation. The second half was devoted to debating the contribution made by the journalists' union by this time quite powerful. He conceded that a great deal had been done to improve the material condition of members of the union.
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But the insoluble problem was that journalism sold opinions and ways of thinking - even in the reporting of news items - and there was no way of creating union-type agreement around different views of life:. A journalist in the pay of a paper is supposed to espouse its interests.
Imagine trying to co-ordinate closely the efforts of royalist and socialist journalists!
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The journalists' union has made enormous progress from the point of view of the material situation of its members: its usefulness is indisputable, its absence would be detrimental. But on matters of morality the union is shackled. The writer ended on a note of despair, there seemed to be no solution: perhaps not surprisingly, the whole question is still being debated, without satisfactory answers, today.
Ironically Bifur , which included no advertising in the first three issues, evidently found it worthwhile to do so from the fourth issue on. But all the advertisers were print publications, all in sympathy with its aims. Several advertisements were for books also published by the Carrefour press, some of which had been previewed in brief excerpts in Bifur. The remaining advertisements were for a fascinating collection of avant-garde magazines, which are worth listing here:. The sixth issue carried an upbeat summing-up of the achievements of the first year, and a full list of contributions so far.
But the new financial director who arrived in the summer of was horrified at the state of the accounts. A huge amount of stock remained unsold and bills unpaid. He envisaged a de luxe format, which it was necessary to sell at double the normal price of a literary journal. Later, in his memoirs, Ribemont-Dessaignes wrote:. He had given his journal too luxurious a character, too much of a burden for the public to whom it was addressed, a public of the left without much money.
They were overawed by his position as publisher and his apparent wealth, but at the same time jealous of their own status as editors. They shared a small office close to his large one, but the three rarely met to discuss the situation and progress of the magazine. In truth, they probably had little in common.
No hard feelings were expressed by any of the three principals, and the partings were amicable. This biography contains a particularly bitter chapter on Bifur , going so far as to accuse its editors of anti-semitism:. It was as if in the normal way of things it was up to him, the Swiss, son of a Jewish tinker, to open the way for these prodigal sons of French families who, because he was smiling and generous, took him for an idiot or, because he bought his clothes in London, treated him as 'nouveau riche' It was like The Merchant of Venice in Paris, a whiff of the Alsatian anti-Jewish riots [ Judenkrawalle ] his great-grandparents had known.
There are a number of strange elements in this paragraph. He had been subjected to taunts in the Italian press about his name, which sounded Jewish to some hostile writers. Many of his friends were Jewish, and he was certainly not anti-semitic. There is also no reason to attribute such a prejudice to Ribemont-Dessaignes.
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Leftwing intellectuals put constant pressure on the editors to demonstrate that they had not 'sold out' to commercial interests just as they had done with "" , challenging it to prove that it was not fascist-inspired. At the end of the day, it was simply not possible to satisfy both constituencies. Now after the failure of a second journal, Nino's disappointment with the world of letters was acute, and:. I went off to bury myself in a sort of anti-literature [film criticism], which would occupy my time for almost three decades, leaving me only a constant love-hate relationship with writing and its disciples.
See Orbes , Spring , pp. See Chapter 2 for greater detail. Mac Orlan's idea of the "fantastique social" was the transposition on to the twentieth century urban environment of "fantastic" night-time horrors in the rural scenes of nineteenth century fiction. He saw the harsh electric lighting in narrow slum streets as creating terrifying light effects in ways analogous to the moon in pitch-black landscapes.
Il meraviglioso nasce da ogni pagina, per la magica alchimia dell'oro: Cendrars ha saputo - con eloquio esatto, con laconismo - cantare alla perfezione quest'epopea del Dio nuovo.