feuilletoniste love

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Etymologies

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Examples

  • Russian prince, or French _feuilletoniste_, to keep it up.

    Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine - Volume 62, No. 384, October 1847

  • A third party accused _La Quotidienne_ of plagiary from _La Commerce_, and in the course of the legal investigation which ensued, the _feuilletoniste_ of

    International Miscellany of Literature, Art and Science, Vol. 1, No. 3, Oct. 1, 1850

  • It is always entertaining to encounter M. Francisque Sarcey, and the reader who, during a Paris winter, has been in the habit, of a Sunday evening, of unfolding his “Temps” immediately after unfolding his napkin, and glancing down first of all to see what this sturdy feuilletoniste has found to his hand—such a reader will find him in great force in the pages before us.

    The Théâtre Francais

  • The real derogation, however, was not in Balzac's turning feuilletoniste, but in his slipping into the manner and his adopting the artifices that he blamed so unsparingly in Eugene Sue and Alexandre Dumas.

    Balzac

  • A witty feuilletoniste says of it that, besides all the unities of Aristotle, it comprises, from beginning to end, _unity of situation_.

    The Letters of Elizabeth Barrett Browning (1 of 2)

  • A witty feuilletoniste says of it that, besides all the unities of Aristotle, it comprises, from beginning to end, unity of situation.

    The Letters of Elizabeth Barrett Browning

  • J. - J. Weiss, to give a slight sketch, clever as a drawing by Saint 'Aubin or a lithograph by Gavarni, which Monsieur Ludovic Halévy has contributed to a journal and in which he also praises the romance that the _feuilletoniste_ of the _Débats_ has criticized with an authority so discriminating and a benevolence so profound.

    His Excellency the Minister

  • In Hungary, Thomas Mann also met the writer Sándor Márai (a better feuilletoniste than novelist, in the opinion of your humble & obedient servant) whose works are finally receiving greater renown.

    Andrew Cusack

  • _feuilletoniste_, but in his slipping into the manner and his adopting the artifices that he blamed so unsparingly in Eugene Sue and

    Balzac

  • The real derogation, however, was not in Balzac’s turning feuilletoniste, but in his slipping into the manner and his adopting the artifices that he blamed so unsparingly in Eugene

    Balzac

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  • Ah, so he was a little leaver.

    October 26, 2008

  • How S. J. Perelman once described himself. He called the brief sketches he wrote for the New Yorker "feuilletons" (French for "little leaves," a literary term).

    October 27, 2007