- n. Plural form of causerie.
“Accept my best thanks for your interesting "causeries," which seem to me to give a very clear view of the present state of the evolution doctrine as applied to biology.”
“Burton and his wife never forgot these delightsome causeries.”
“When I first sat down to attempt these little causeries for American Film I scarcely suspected how swiftly the years—both of them—would fly by.”
“Similarly, because the majority of journalists and popular writers are under arms, Paris does without its accustomed daily refreshment of ephemeral literature, its comic and illustrated press, its literary and artistic causeries, its feuilletons, and chroniques.”
“The Princess de Vaudemont received her guests in Paris during the winter, and at Suresnes during the summer; and her friend the Duchess de Duras '_causeries_ were frequented by such men as Cuvier, Humboldt,”
“Frischmann, translator of numerous scientific books; the writer of charming _causeries_, A.L. L.vinski, author of a Zionist Utopia,”
“Strictly speaking, however, they are not short stories, but discursive causeries on friends of Mr. Dreiser.”
“One may say this even while admitting that the most delightful book-reviews of modern times -- for the literary causeries of”
“The Princess de Vaudemont received her guests in Paris during the winter, and at Suresnes during the summer; and her friend the Duchess de Duras 'causeries were frequented by such men as Cuvier, Humboldt, Talleyrand, Mole, de Villele,”
“But their most solemn causeries were upon the vital theme of The”
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