from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- proper n. A male given name occasionally borrowed from French.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a hairdo characterized by deep regular waves that are made by a heated curling iron
- v. make a marcel in a woman's hair
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Hurley considers another class of cases, what she calls Marcel's
Marcel is ten years, twelve years older, had more experience in the world, and is trying to inform his baby brother that he may be a little bit naïve about how the world works.
And to the sweetly theatrical lighting of the interior scenes in "Le Havre"—the cinematographer was Timo Salminen—not to mention, though I will, the name of Marcel's wife Arletty, as in the star of Carné's "Children of Paradise", or the presence of such veteran French actors as Jean-Pierre Darroussin, who plays a slightly self-parodying police inspector, and, ever so briefly, Jean-Pierre Léaud, the star of countless films by François Truffaut and Jean-Luc Godard.
But the most important distinction of all, says Gabriel Marcel, is between "the full" and "the empty", the solid and the shallow, the profound and the trivial.
For example, maybe Marcel is already dead or unconscious at the point that Id starts dismembering the body.
If Marcel is acting atypically, I would recommend making that more obvious.
If Marcel is just one of ~50 heroes that died, I would recommend cuing that to readers during combat.
I found this recipe, sans peppermint, in Marcel Desaulniers 'Death By Chocolate Cookies.
In the Tarantino script, the character of Marcel is a French movie theater projectionist who works for the film's beautiful young female lead Shosannna.
There is no prominent Frenchman by the name of Marcel Proust.
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