American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- A district of south-central Paris, France, on the Left Bank. Its cafés have long been famous as gathering places for artists, writers, and intellectuals.
“Bankrolled by an allowance from a rich uncle, she finds all of those as she takes small acting roles and moves from cafés and nightclubs in Montparnasse to a villa near Biarritz.”
“I would really like a luxury apartment in Montparnasse or St. Germain des Pres but only if I could have a villa on the Riviera.”
“[What's the matter with that?] The urchin's profound remark recalled Montparnasse to calmness and good sense.”
“The urchin's profound remark recalled Montparnasse to calmness and good sense.”
“The urchin’s profound remark recalled Montparnasse to calmness and good sense.”
“He also directed dozens of plays, many at the Théâtre du Lucernaire in Montparnasse.”
“The two lived first in London in 1902 and then in Paris in 1903, where Stein joined him in his flat at 27 rue de Fleurus, in the Montparnasse district of the city.”
“During her first year in Paris, Sonia met the German collector and art-dealer, Wilhelm Uhde (1874 – 1947), whom she married on December 5, 1908, and whose Montparnasse gallery, the Galerie Notre-Dame des Champs, showed her first solo exhibition.”
“Montparnasse, a French restaurant in the Pod Hotel at 230 East 51st Street, also closed.”
“Baker, and I take a field trip to a luxury lingerie and intimacy boutique called "Kiki De Montparnasse" and ask the question, "Why do people often get out of sync sexually, and what can they do about it?”
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