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         Moliere:     more books (100)
  1. The School for Husbands by Molière, 2009-10-04
  2. Tartuffe Or, the Hypocrite by Molière, 2010-03-06
  3. The Miser by Molière, 2010-03-07
  4. Psyche by Molière, 2009-10-04
  5. The Learned Women by Molière, 2006-11-03
  6. The Bores by Molière, 2006-11-03
  7. Tartuffe (French Edition) by Molière, 2010-04-03
  8. The Misanthrope, Tartuffe, and Other Plays (Oxford World's Classics) by Molière, 2008-07-15
  9. The Misanthrope and Tartuffe by Moliere, 1965-10-20
  10. Don Juan by Moliere, 2001-01-25
  11. The Flying Doctor by Molière, 2010-05-31
  12. The School for Wives and The Learned Ladies, by Moliere: Two comedies in an acclaimed translation. by Jean-Baptiste Moliere, 1991-11-15
  13. Don Garcia of Navarre by Molière, 2010-07-24
  14. The Pretentious Young Ladies by Molière, 2006-11-03

1. Molière, Moliere
moliere plays in new English language adaptations. Classic theatrical comedies reimagined for contemporary audiences.
http://moliere-in-english.com/
Timothy Mooney Repertory Theatre
The View from Here
Timothy Mooney Repertory Theatre
The View from Here

2. Moliere Quotes - The Quotations Page
moliere Rest assured that there is nothing which wounds the heart of a noble man more deeply than the thought his honour is assailed.
http://www.quotationspage.com/quotes/Moliere/
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Quotations by Author
Moliere (1622 - 1673)
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Showing quotations 1 to 6 of 6 total
Doubts are more cruel than the worst of truths.
Moliere
Rest assured that there is nothing which wounds the heart of a noble man more deeply than the thought his honour is assailed.
Moliere
The trees that are slow to grow bear the best fruit.
Moliere - More quotations on: [ Trees
There's no praise to beat the sort you can put in your pocket.
Moliere
To find yourself jilted is a blow to your pride. Do your best to forget it and if you don't succeed, at least pretend to.
Moliere - More quotations on: [ Pride
One dies only once, and then for such a long time!
Molire Le Dpit Amoureux (1656)
5 Quotations in other collections
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3. Moliere - Essays & Papers
moliere essays and papers on the works of French author moliere
http://the-moliere-site.com/

List of Essays
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Studying such classic works of French literature as Jean-Baptiste Moliere's " Tartuffe " ranks among one of the most difficult endeavors a college literature student ever faces. Perhaps even more frustrating, however, is the task of writing about such a classic yet difficult author and his writing. From creating and supporting a thesis to properly citing one's sources, essay writing presents a mountain of work that even the greatest students need help climbing. If you're one of many students struggling to endure the challenge of writing a critical essays about Moliere's work, THIS site is FOR YOU!!! Simply click the " essay list " button above to begin examining our database of dozens of examples of reports covering virtually every relevant topic conceivable! As soon as you find one or more essays of interest, use the "

4. Death Of Moliere
An account of the last days of moliere and of his last comedyThe Imaginary Invalid.
http://www.theatrehistory.com/french/moliere003.html
This document was originally published in The Drama: Its History, Literature and Influence on Civilization, vol. 7 . ed. Alfred Bates. London: Historical Publishing Company, 1906. pp. 236-239.
Malade Imaginaire (Imaginary Invalid) Le Malade Imaginaire It was the last effort of the dying dramatist. Early in the day fixed for the fourth performance, he was so weak that his wife and Baron united in urging him not to play. But, as usual, he thought of others before himself. "How," he asked, "can I refuse to go on when so many persons' bread depends upon it? I should reproach myself for the distress I might cause them, having sufficient strength to prevent it." Nor was he to be diverted from his resolution. Soon after four o'clock, by which time an audience well disposed to appreciate the new satire on the physicians had filled the theatre to repletion, he again appeared in the high-backed arm-chair of the malade imaginaire. His acting showed no falling off in subtlety or humor, but to those who anxiously watched him from the side of the stage it was painfully evident that the comparatively slight exertion it entailed told heavily upon him. How curious it must have seemed to some of them that a man in such a state should be employed in giving expression to the fancies of a mere hypochondriac! Tartuffe
FURTHER STUDIES:
  • - A biography of the French dramatist.

5. Moliere - Definition And More From The Free Merriam-Webster Dictionary
Definition of word from the MerriamWebster Online Dictionary with audio pronunciations, thesaurus, Word of the Day, and word games.
http://www.merriam-webster.com/dictionary/moliere

6. Site-Molière (Introduction)
moliere, Jean-Baptiste Poquelin (1622-1673). All the plays, biography, and learning resources.
http://www.site-moliere.com/

7. Molière (1622-1673)
Biography of French playwright moliere, plus links to all of his works currently in print.
http://www.imagi-nation.com/moonstruck/clsc35.html
valets de chambre tapissiers or The Blunderer The Love-Sick Doctor or The Pretentious Ladies Over the course of the next thirteen years, Molière worked feverishly to make his company the most respected dramatic troupe in Paris. (Eventually, they were awarded the coveted title "Troupe of the King.") He directed his own plays and often played the leading role himself. The Imaginary Invalid . He had insisted on going through with the performance in spite of the advice of his wife and friends saying, "There are fifty poor workers who have only their daily wage to live on. What will become of them if the performance does not take place?" He passed away later that night at his home on the Rue Richelieu. The local priests refused to take his confession, for actors had no social standing and had been excommunicated by the church. Nor would they permit him to be buried in holy ground. Four days later, the King interceded and Molière was finally buried in the Cemetery Saint Joseph under the cover of darkness. The School for Husbands The School for Wives The Misanthrope The Doctor in Spite of Himself ... The Miser (1668), and

8. Molière
A biography of the French dramatist Moli re (Jean Baptiste de Poquelin); includes a list of related links.
http://www.theatredatabase.com/17th_century/moliere_001.html
Home Ancient Theatre Medieval Theatre 16th Century ... 20th Century
This article was originally published in A Short History of the Drama Corneille and Racine , but he died before either of them. His birth is obscure. At school he seems to have become acquainted with many Latin, Spanish, and Italian comedies. In his poverty he associated with low companions, and at one time he acted as valet in the household of the king. At about the age of twenty-two he became an actor and manager; but for a time he was wholly unsuccessful. One theatrical enterprise after another failed, and in 1645 he was imprisoned for debt. After being released, he gathered together a group of actors and left Paris for a tour of the provinces a tour which lasted about ten years. , and Docteur Amoureux (The Pretentious Young Ladies) and caricatured them with infinite skill. Even the blue-stockings and the gallants were obliged to laugh at themselves. was an immediate success, and encouraged its author to believe that contemporary life was his true field. genre , attacking not only the sentimental blue-stockings and the vapid swains of the salon, but nobles, actors, priests, doctors, Corneille and the high-flown writers of his class together with the plays of the rival theater anybody and everybody afforded a target for his laughter-provoking shafts. He was not only dramatist but also chief actor in his company, and as comedian he must have had extraordinary gifts. While acting in his last play

9. Moliere | Define Moliere At Dictionary.com
–noun ( Jean Baptiste Poquelin ), 1622–73, french actor and playwright.
http://dictionary.reference.com/browse/moliere

10. MOLIERE (1622-1673) - Online Information Article About MOLIERE (1622-1673)
Biographical article in the 1911 Encyclop dia Britannica.
http://encyclopedia.jrank.org/MIC_MOL/MOLIERE_1622_1673_.html
Online Encyclopedia
MOLIERE (1622-1673)
Online Encyclopedia Originally appearing in Volume V18, Page 667 of the 1911 Encyclopedia Britannica. Make a correction to this article. Add information or comments to this article.
Encyclopedia Home MIC-MOL
Spread the word: del.icio.us it! See also: MOLIERE , the nom de See also: theatre chosen, for some undiscovered See also: reason , by the See also: great See also: French dramatist See also: Jean See also: Baptiste Poquelin, and ever since substituted for his See also: family name . He was See also: born in See also: Paris , probably in See also: January 1622 . The baptismal certificate which is usually, and almost with See also:

11. Biography Of Moliere - French Dramatist
moliere, whose real name was Jean Baptiste Poquelin, composed 12 of the most durable and penetratingly satirical fulllength comedies of all time, some in rhyming verse, some
http://www.discoverfrance.net/France/Theatre/Moliere/moliere.shtml
Culture, history,
language, travel,
and more!
'); document.write(''); document.write('' + txt + ''); // End > MOLIERE - French Dramatist or M H I n the following 24 years, starting with The Precious Maidens Ridiculed (1659), which established him as the most popular comic playwright of the day, and ending with The Imaginary Invalid Other playwrights resented his continual experiments with comic forms (as in The School for Wives ) and with verse (as in Amphitryon I I T commedia dell'arte commedia themes and techniques, setting most of his plots in and around Paris and raising neoclassical French comedy to a plane of artistry and inventiveness never attained before or since. He applied the alexandrine , or rhymed hexameter line borrowed from contemporary tragedies, many of which he had staged to a relaxed dialogue that imitated conversational speech. He also created a gallery of incisive portraits: Tartuffe the religious hypocrite, and Orgon, his dupe; Jourdain the social climber; Don Juan the rebel and libertine; cuckolds such as Arnolphe, Dandin, and Amphitryon; Alceste the stony idealist; Harpagon the miser; Scapin the trickster; Argan the hypochondriac; Philaminte the pretentiously cultured lady; and many more. M The Jealous Husband The Flying Doctor Sganarelle The Rehearsal at Versailles (1663), and

12. Moliere (French Dramatist) :: Moliere As Actor And As Playwright -- Britannica O
moliere (French dramatist), moliere as actor and as playwright, Britannica Online Encyclopedia, Moli re’s acting had been both his disappointment and his glory. He aspired to be
http://www.britannica.com/EBchecked/topic/388302/Moliere/12113/Moliere-as-actor-
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Table of Contents: Article Article Beginnings in theatre Beginnings in theatre Scandals and successes Scandals and successes Harassment by the authorities Harassment by the authorities Last plays Last plays His unique sense of the comic His unique sense of the comic A French genius A French genius Major Works Major Works Additional Reading Additional Reading - Editions Editions - Biography Biography - Theatrical history Theatrical history - General criticism General criticism Related Articles Related Articles Supplemental Information Supplemental Information - Quotations Quotations - Spotlights Spotlights External Web sites External Web sites Citations
talker nor particularly merry, but he would mime and copy speech to the life. He had the tireless energy of the actor. He was always ready to make a scene out of an incident, to put himself on a stage. He gave one of his characters his own cough and another his own moods, and he made a play out of actual rehearsals. The characters of his greatest plays are like the members of his company. It was quite appropriate that he should die while playing the part of the sick man that he really was.

13. Moliere Ltd
Specialist, independent consultancy providing information technology solutions using Oracle software and related technology.
http://www.moliere.co.uk

14. Molière (film) - Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia
Moli re is a film by French director Laurent Tirard. It stars Romain Duris as the eponymous playwright. It was released in Europe in January 2007 and in the United States in July 2007.
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Moliere_(film)
Molière (film)
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia   (Redirected from Moliere (film) Jump to: navigation search For other uses, see Molière (disambiguation) This article does not cite any references or sources
Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources . Unsourced material may be challenged and removed (February 2010) Molière
original film poster Directed by Laurent Tirard Written by Laurent Tirard
Grégoire Vigneron
Starring Romain Duris
Laura Morante

Ludivine Sagnier
Release date(s) France January 2007
USA July 2007 Language French Budget Gross revenue Molière is a film by French director Laurent Tirard . It stars Romain Duris as the eponymous playwright . It was released in Europe in January and in the United States in July 2007. Tirard both directed the movie and co-wrote the screenplay with Grégoire Vigneron
edit Plot summary
The film focuses on several months of Molière's early life that are unknown to scholars. It begins in 1658, when the French actor and playwright returns to Paris with his theatrical troupe to perform in the theater the king has given him. Most of the film is in the form of a flashback to 1645. Following an unsuccessful run as a tragic actor, Molière is released from

15. Moliere Quotes
moliere Writing is like prostitution. First you do it for love, and then for a few close friends, and then for money.
http://www.brainyquote.com/quotes/quotes/m/moliere387362.html

16. Site-Molière (Introduction)
Biographie, oeuvres, commentaires et ressources.
http://www.site-moliere.com/index.html

17. Malaspina Great Books - Moliere (Jean-Baptiste Poquelin) (1622)
Malaspina Great Books, Established 1995; Created by Russell McNeil, PhD, Visitors
http://www.malaspina.org/moliere.htm

18. Moliere Index
Articles on the French dramatist.
http://www.theatrehistory.com/french/moliere.html
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19. Moliere's Tartuffe
Tartuffe a man of God uses his connections to swindle his generous host Orgon out of his wealth and his wife.
http://moliere-in-english.com/tartuffe.html
About Tartuffe About the Adaptation About Timothy Mooney Excerpt ... Home
How dare you even hinder or annoy,
When I've the means to ruin and destroy
You should have thought before my toes you trod.
Attacking me, you set yourself 'gainst God!
Tartuffe
by Moliere
in a new verse adaptation
by Timothy Mooney The Reviews are In! Mooney's translation may well be the star of the show ...a comic
theatricality that sweeps through Moliere's panorama of humorfrom high
to low. Mooney is quite skillful at massaging the iambs and bringing a
contemporary twinkle to the choice of words and rhyme. Back Stage West Penned in rhyming iambic pentameter, Timothy Mooney's animated... adaptation comes peppered with humor-heightening colloquialisms. Its language is a delight. LA Weekly Moliere would doubtless have enjoyed all of the contemporary guffaws that Mooney's irreverent version of this timeless comedy provokes from a modern audience. Chris Jones, Chicago Tribune A gleefully giddy romp that sacrifices none of Moliere's insightful satire.... Mary Shen Barnidge

20. Tartuffe
A history of the play by moliere.
http://www.theatrehistory.com/french/tartuffe001.html
TARTUFFE
A history of the play by
This document was originally published in The Drama: Its History, Literature and Influence on Civilization, vol. 7 . ed. Alfred Bates. London: Historical Publishing Company, 1906. pp. 181-183.
ELMIRE CONVINCES ORGON
An original painting by A.J. Mazerolle
In Tartuffe , a comedy in five acts, relates the story of an attempt, by an irreclaimable hypocrite, to destroy the domestic happiness of a citizen who, charmed by his seeming piety, has received him as a prominent guest. In painting such a portrait, this lively assailant of Parisian foibles was in a new element, though one that proved to him perfectly congenial. His genius had a serious side, and on that side he was unquestionably at his best, the character of Tartuffe being drawn with a strength and precision which few dramatists have equalled. By a process of self-revelation, and almost without the aid of dialogue or soliloquy, the heart of a man who could neither desire nor endure any close investigation is discovered and ascertained in all its intricacies, with the certainty of navigators tracing the line and bearings of an unknown shore. In the delineation and grouping of the other personages, also, the instincts and power of a great artist are clearly revealed; nor does the author fail to avoid the pitfalls inseparable from such a subject. True religion is never confounded with hypocrisy, but is upheld with a warmth that suggests the fervor of his own religious sentiment, which shows his characteristic hatred of imposture in any shape.

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