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Wednesday, November 11, 2020 | History

3 edition of Sarah Bernhardt, her artistic life. found in the catalog.

Sarah Bernhardt, her artistic life.

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Published by R.H. Russell in New York, N.Y .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Bernhardt, Sarah, 1844-1923.

  • Edition Notes

    Other titlesJeanne Doré.
    StatementWith numerous autograph pages, especially written by Mme. Bernhardt. Profusely illustrated.
    ContributionsHall, Gladys.
    The Physical Object
    Pagination[64] p.
    Number of Pages64
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL20425936M
    OCLC/WorldCa4905943


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Sarah Bernhardt, her artistic life. by A. Gallus Download PDF EPUB FB2

Sarah Bernhardt: Her Artistic Life Paperback – March 4, by Arthur Wisner (Author) See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from Used from Hardcover "Please retry" $ $ — Paperback "Please retry" $ $ —  › Books › Literature & Fiction › Dramas & Plays.

Sarah Bernhardt, Her Artistic Life (Classic Reprint) [Gallus, A.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Sarah Bernhardt, Her Artistic Life (Classic Reprint)   Sarah Bernhardt clearly took great pains during her career to create a larger-than-life persona to be her legacy. This book certainly gives a sense of the histrionics, the personal drama, and the (sometimes misplaced) determination that have kept this 19th/20th century actress' name on the lips of those in and out of the theatre ://   InSarah Bernhardt wrote a letter to Jean Mounet-Sully, her lover and leading man, in which this great French actress and self-dramatist seemed, for once, to stop :// Sarah Bernhardt Kirkus Reviews.

In their second biography of an alluring Parisian woman (Misia,was the first), Fizdale and the late Gold, both concert pianists, show their understanding of the heady artistic world of Paris from to and of her artistic life.

book special character and needs of performing artists such as Sarah Bernhardt and her theatrical ://   Early Life. Sarah Bernhardt was born Henriette-Rosine Bernard on Octo in Paris. She was the daughter of Julie Bernard, a Dutch courtesan who catered to a wealthy clientele.

Her father has never been :// Sarah Bernhardt, "The Divine Sarah," was born Henriette-Rosine Bernard in Paris, France, in She spent her life gracing the theatrical stages of the world with her ?eadid= Sarah Bernhardt, "The Divine Sarah," was born Henriette-Rosine Bernard in Paris, France, in a copy of a letter from Her Artistic Life, and several advertisements in which Bernhardt used her notoriety to The University of Pennsylvania Rare Book and Manuscript Library also offers a substantial collection of Sarah Bernhardt images in   She has published extensively on actresses, archives, and early film.

Her book, Seeing Sarah Bernhardt: Performance and Silent Film (University of Illinois Press, ) was named a Choice Outstanding Academic Title. Inshe was awarded a Harry Ransom Center Fellowship at the University of Texas at ://   In later life, Bernhardt corrected this tendency, leaving the safe harbour of the Comédie-Française, France's pre-eminent theatre, in favour of conducting her own whistlestop tours around the The Dirty Halo: On Sarah Bernhardt The Dirty Halo: On Sarah Bernhardt.

Robert Gottlieb's vigorous biography of Sarah Bernhardt shows the actress in all her workaholic, passionate and unsentimental "Short, witty and tender This book is one that your friends and family will actually want to read: a better stocking-topper for the literary-minded is hard to imagine."—Miranda Seymour, The Lady The Lady - Miranda Seymour "Gottlieb does an excellent job describing Bernhardt, making her come alive for the reader or, perhaps more accurately, making her larger-than-life personality seem :// My own favourite Bernhardt book is Robert Fizdale and Arthur Gold’s The Divine Sarah (): an epic yet intimate jaunt through Bernhardt’s career that catches both Sarah Bernhardt camphor-soaked seduction and gloriously channelled neurosis.

The fact that Fizdale and Gold were a celebrated (also gay) American piano duo of the s and s   Sarah Bernhardt, "The Divine Sarah," was born Henriette-Rosine Bernard in Paris, France, in She spent her life gracing the theatrical stages of the world with her interpretations of both classic and modern French drama.

Following her education at the drama school of the Paris Conservatoire, Bernhardt made her theatrical debut on stage This book had some fascinating background about Sarah Bernhardt. Not so much about the details of her art, but together with Gottlieb's book, it supplied a great deal of background on the life and times of  › Books › Biographies & Memoirs › Arts & Literature.

ii. Gallus, A. Sarah Bernhardt: Her Artistic Life. New York: Russell, (cover only). iii. “Sarah Bernhardt,” fragment of biography (no cover, or other information), in French. “Sarah Bernhardt in Wreck: Escapes with shock when her auto almost capsizes.” Paris.

“Bernhardt and Langtry: Both present in a box at a performance Sarah Bernhardt’s first home was a Brittany farmhouse with a kitchen hearth much like this one.

The sisters moved on to Paris, where Youle found work as a seamstress. At sixteen she had another baby, a girl who lived. Sarah Bernhardt said that she was born on Octoand maybe she :// Only once did they quarrel—over the Dreyfus Affair.

Maurice was a right-wing snob; Sarah, always proud of her Jewish heritage, was a passionate Dreyfusard and Zolaist. Though the Bernhardt literature is vast, Gottlieb’s Sarah is the first English-language biography to appear in decades.

Brilliantly, it tracks the trajectory through which an Her younger--by 12 years--husband, Aristide Damala, was a Greek diplomat who died inallegedly because of drugs and a generally vicious life. After his death she used to sign her own letters "Sarah Bernhardt, veuve Damala" ("widow Damala"). Sarah’s beautiful mother.

Her name was Judith, but she went by Youle, or sometimes Julie. She used the last name Van Hard, but the family name was closer to Bernard or Bernardt. Sarah would spell it Bernhardt. Sarah’s mother had been born into a Jewish family in the Netherlands.

She and her sister Rosine left home as young :// Sarah Bernhardt (born Sara-Marie-Henriette Bernard, ) was the most famous actress of the late nineteenth century. Celebrated for her golden voice, for her use of the spiral as the building block for movement on the theatrical stage, for an innovative use of costume and jewellery, for her patronage emerging artists, and for the business acumen that saw her fast become a household name   A CALIFORNIA GIRL VISITS SARAH BERNHARDT AT HER HOME.

Interesting Bits of Home Life of Tragedy Queen. Makes Pets of Tigers and Sleek Yellow Wild Cats.' ARAH BERNHARDT, the triple V^X genius, actress, pointer and V J sculptor, the woman who is talk- N-"^ ed about and written about in al- most every language and in the remotest quarters of the earth, who is fascinating in her Choosing to adopt Sarah as her stage name, Bernhardt was aware that Rachel’s fame and her own future reputation would be linked to romantic and antisemitic fascination with Jewish women.

Their identification as Jews drew discriminatory antisemitic caricatures, which attacked them, for example, for their presumed :// Among the scores of books on Bernhardt, there have been two major biographies in English: by Ruth Brandon (), particularly perceptive on Sarah’s emotional life, and by Robert Fizdale and Arthur Gold (also ), brilliant on her artistic and social :// Sarah Bernhardt was a grand theatrical diva of all times who graced the French stage even before Hollywood was born.

Called by her admirers as the ‘Divine Sarah’, she is known to be the first international stage star ever. It is hard to segregate her life from art as it was deeply engraved in the core of her Sarah Bernhardt was born in France inthe illegitimate daughter of a courtesan and, Henriette-Rosine Bernard, as she was baptised, was destined to lead a usual life.

Her original plan to be a nun, was not the path that her mother, by now a leading Parisian courtesan, saw for her, and it was with the backing of her patrons that Henriette Sarah Bernhardt and her world by Joanna Richardson This book brings the incredible Sarah Bernhardt to life for contemporary readers and highlights her historical significance and integral place in modern culture.

artistic, etc.) Intellectual life Manners and customs Man-woman relationships Mistresses Motion picture industry Motion   The first modern celebrity was born years ago. How Sarah Bernhardt mastered her craft, dominated the media, and wrote the playbook for the famous people who came after ://   xxix.

— the comÉdie franÇaise returns to paris-sarah bernhardt’s comments on actors and actresses of the day. xxx. — my departure from the comÉdie franÇaise—preparations for my first first american tour—another visit to london.

xxxi. — a tour in denmark—royal families—the “twenty-eight days” of sarah Sarah Bernhardt was born on Octo in Paris, France, French, is Actress. Sarah Bernhardt was a grand theatrical diva of all times who graced the French stage even before Hollywood was born. Called by her admirers as the ‘Divine Sarah’, she is known to be the first international stage star :// 2 days ago  Her affairs were conducted with the maximum of high drama, frenzy and tragedy worthy of a theatrical life.

By the late s, her art and her affairs had become components of Parisian atmosphere. She was called by some the greatest figure of her day. Madame Sarah journeyed from country to country, a triumph ://,_Sarah.

Sarah Bernhardt’s Knee. Feminine “respectability” on the Brazilian stage. By James N. Green. T urn-of-the-twentieth century Rio de Janeiro was the bustling capital of the newly established Brazilian republic.

Slavery had been abolished inand 14 months later, the year-old empire had toppled. Tens of thousands of freed people of In this vivid portrait of one of the most famous actresses of her time, Aston focuses on Bernhardt's London stage career, from her dazzling early performances to her later years, when the septuagenarian actress still gave short performances to music hall audiences.

By making use of contemporary critical documentation from the London theatre world, the author is able to offer a fascinating ?id=RoBcAAAAMAAJ.