Synonyms for derennes or Related words with derennes

chaudon              rouvre              noyelle              chamoux              brosses              avezac              champeau              maudhuy              rollinat              armont              hugard              blouet              faroux              maublanc              gorsse              dobzynski              vaugondy              hernu              montaut              tournemire              simart              lameth              humez              logerot              jonquet              depireux              blamont              exbrayat              chamarat              ribeyre              maumont              beugnot              archambeault              salignac              mormoiron              haraucourt              petitdidier              schewetta              delrieux              rabemananjara              jeannol              coulette              varroy              minyana              monbeig              coulanges              chappaz              boissol              valbelle              favereau             



Examples of "derennes"
Charles Derennes (4 August 1882 – 27 April 1930) was a French novelist, essayist and poet, the winner of the Prix Femina in 1924.
The son of Gustave Derennes (1858–1889), professor agrégé d'histoire then inspector of an academy and writer from Brittany, born in Charente and originally from Mayenne), and Marthe Cassan, daughter of a baker and dealer in grains of the Villeneuvois, Charles Derennes spent his childhood in Villeneuve-sur-Lot. In 1892, he entered the lycee of Talence, in the suburbs of Bordeaux, where he did all his secondary education; There he met the poet Émile Despax (1881-1915) from Dax, and (1882–1939), future director of the daily "La Petite Gironde" to which he will collaborate, and with whom he would remain linked.
On May 11, 1909, he married in Paris Rosita Finaly, one of the daughters of the banker , founder of the Banque de Paris et des Pays-Bas, an unhappy union that ended in a divorce on January 19, 1911. During the Great War, he was a military nurse in the South-West (Marmande, Lévignac-de-Guyenne and Toulouse). He married a second time in Paris, March 23, 1916, with his companion Christiane (Jeanne Petit for the vital record). Reformed in 1917, Derennes settled temporarily in the Landes. Very attached to his native South-West which occupies a large place in his work, he was a regular of the Gascon land since childhood and, from 1905, was part of the group of writers including Rosny jeune, Paul Margueritte, Maxime Leroy which, at the beginning of the 20th century, made Hossegor known, and where he stayed regularly until the early 1920s.
A poet, novelist, story-teller, essayist and critic, Charles Derennes started young in the world of letters, but notoriety and success came gradually. He published more than fifty books in some twenty-five years of his career, and collaborated at the same time in numerous newspapers and magazines ("L’Auto", "La Baïonnette", "Bonsoir", "Burdigala", "Le Divan", "Le Double Bouquet", "", "L’Ermitage", "J’ai vu...", "Le Journal", "Les Maîtres de la Plume", "Le Matin", "Le Mercure de France", "La Muse française", "La Petite Gironde", "La Plume", "La Renaissance latine", "La Revue bleue", "La Revue de France", "La Revue de Paris", "La Revue hebdomadaire", "La Vie française", "La Vie parisienne"...). He obtained a great public success, especially after the war, several prizes of which the Femina in 1924, and critic has always been favorable to him.
Ernest Haskell was born on June 30, 1876 in Woodstock, Connecticut. His mother was Caledonia deRennes Haskell and his father was Besture Haskell. Ernest spent his childhood on the Haskell farm and attended Woodstock Academy. While convalescing from an attack of typhoid fever, he passed the time sketching and drawing. Ernest was a teenager and had expected to attend Yale University on a football scholarship he had secured. However, his artwork attracted attention which led to an offer of employment in the field of magazine illustration. Soon he was working in New York City as a professional artist in the art department of the "New York American". His techniques were mainly self-taught at this point. Over the next decade Haskell made three extended trips to Paris, France for the purpose of conducting independent art studies. Haskell was encouraged and assisted in this endeavor by his older sister Mabel Percy Haskell, herself an artist and writer and newspaper correspondent. On the first trip he enrolled in a prestigious art school, the Academie Julian, but did not stay, instead devising his own system of studying and practicing. For a time Ernest was a protege and friend of James McNeill Whistler, who taught him to make etchings. He made several caricatures of Whistler.