Synonyms for voulait or Related words with voulait

regarde              avait              oublier              disait              veut              quand              voulu              mieux              oublie              pleurer              pourrait              peuvent              celui              aurais              laisser              peut              reviens              aimais              joue              vouloir              jamais              prend              doucement              voudrais              quelqu              peux              laisse              rien              quoi              vrai              vostre              raconte              partout              simplement              ainsi              veulent              reste              aimerai              sauver              enfin              faisons              trouve              tourne              donc              perdre              tient              aimait              rendre              laquelle              souvent             



Examples of "voulait"
Le Garçon qui voulait courir vite (2002) (The boy who wanted to run fast
Bernard Maris published several novels including "L'enfant qui voulait être muet", and was awarded the Leclerc's booksellers award in 2003.
7. Le journal de Montréal, Alex voulait règler "ses comptes" http://fr.canoe.ca/cgi-bin/imprimer.cgi?id=255043
In 1997, she was a finalist for a Governor General's Award for her illustration work on "L'Ourson qui voulait une Juliette".
When Morvan and Munuera took over as Spirou creative team, Zantafio returned in their second issue, "L'homme qui ne voulait pas mourir" (2005).
Shortly afterwards Kaas' first album "Mademoiselle chante..." was produced. Except "Venus des abribus", all tracks were composed by Barbelivien. Three other singles from this album were successful in France : "Mon mec à moi" (#5), "Elle voulait jouer cabaret" (#17) and "Quand Jimmy dit" (#10).
"L'Homme Qui Voulait Être Invisible" ("The Man Who Wanted To Be Invisible", 1923) deals with the issue of invisibility; in it, Renard exposes the scientific fallacy inherent in Wells’ famous novel. Since, in order to function, the human eye must perform as an opaque dark room, any truly invisible man would also be blind!
While at McGill, Fortier met his future wife, Carol Eaton, who was studying for her Bachelor of Arts degree. Her father encouraged Fortier to apply for a Rhodes scholarship following his graduation from McGill, although Fortier jokes that "Je pense qu’il voulait m’éloigner de sa fille" ("I think he wanted to get me away from his daughter.")
"The Big Picture" (2010), based on a 1997 Douglas Kennedy novel, is a French film about Parisian who reinvents himself by becoming a photographer in Montenegro. The French name of the film is "L'Homme Qui Voulait Vivre Sa Vie" (The Man Who Wanted to Live His Life).
France has sent one French entry to the Junior Eurovision Song Contest, competing in the 2004 contest with Thomas Pontier and "Si on voulait bien". Despite coming sixth, France Télévisions decided to withdraw from the contest after 2004, saying there was no motivation to compete and that "too much Eurovision kills Eurovision".
"The Dead Heart" was the basis of the 1997 film "Welcome to Woop Woop". Kennedy's second novel, "The Big Picture", a "New York Times" Bestseller, was a dark exploration of identity and self-entrapment set in Connecticut's suburbs. It was adapted as a French film ("L'Homme qui voulait vivre sa vie") and released in theaters in 2010, starring Romain Duris and Catherine Deneuve.
The Big Picture (French original title "L'Homme qui voulait vivre sa vie" - "The man who wanted to live his life"), is a 2010 French psychological thriller directed by Éric Lartigau, and starring Romain Duris, Marina Foïs, Niels Arestrup and Catherine Deneuve. The story is adapted from the 1997 novel "The Big Picture" by Douglas Kennedy.
The Vanishing (, literally "Traceless" or "Without a Trace") is a Dutch-French thriller film released on 27 October 1988, directed by George Sluizer. It was adapted from the novella "The Golden Egg" (1984) by Tim Krabbé. The film stars Gene Bervoets as a man who searches obsessively for his girlfriend following her disappearance at a rest area. In France the film was released under the title "L'homme qui voulait savoir (The Man Who Wanted to Know)".
In 2002, his name was found on the ending credits of the animation "L'enfant qui voulait être un ours", and in 2004, on Frédéric Schoendoerffer's "Agents secrets". The same year, he wrote the soundtrack to the film "Les choristes" by Christophe Barratier, which subsequently became an international hit. The music for this film received as great praise as the film itself, and it won Coulais his third "César" award. Since then, Coulais's collaborations in cinema seem to be limited to works by directors with whom he already shares some history, in particular Jacques Perrin, Frédéric Schoendoerffer, and James Huth.
The participation of France in the Junior Eurovision Song Contest first began in Lillehammer, Norway, at the Junior Eurovision Song Contest 2004. France Télévisions a member organisation of the European Broadcasting Union (EBU) were responsible for the selection process of their participation. The only representative to participate for the nation was Thomas Pontier with the song "Si on voulait bien", which finished in sixth place out of eighteen participating entries, achieving a score of seventy-eight points. France withdrew from competing in the Junior Eurovision Song Contest in 2004, and have yet to make their return to the contest.
La combinaison de toutes ces composantes rendait particulièrement malaisée la tâche du curé qui voulait à tout prix tenir son peuple en conformité aux principes de l'Église catholique. Le jeune prêtre a vite pris conscience du caractère, des manières sociales et du comportement de ses paroissiens, et il a utilisé moult stratégies pour obvier aux défauts qu'il considérait contraires aux bonnes moeurs et inacceptables parmi un peuple chrétien. Le caractère intransigeant de l'un et l'entêtement enraciné des autres ont produit des différends et des tensions parfois acariâtres de part et d'autre. Malgré tout, le pasteur a été en définitive singulièrement apprécié de ses ouailles et leurs descendants lui ont témoigné un souvenir très honorable. Par son comportement sacerdotal édifiant et par la force convaincante de ses instructions, ce vaillant missionnaire a réussi à implanter chez ces Acadiens une pratique religieuse systématique et il a développé chez eux un plus grand sens civique.
This compilation was the first one released by the singer. It debuted on October 22, 2001 and was published by her record company, Sony BMG. As indicates on the cover with the mention '1987-2001', the album, actually a best of, contains all Kaas' songs released as singles from her first five studio albums ("Mademoiselle chante...", "Scène de vie", "Je te dis vous", "Dans ma chair", "Le Mot de passe"). However, there are several exceptions : the singles "Elle voulait jouer cabaret" and "Regarde les riches" are not available on this compilation, "Mademoiselle chante le blues" and "Les chansons commencent" were recorded in a live version during the 2000 "Le Mot de passe" tour, there is a live cover of Barbara's song "L'Aigle noir", "Il me dit que je suis belle" is in its single version, and a new song with eponymous title, "Rien ne s'arrête", features as the first track.
"The Vanishing" was released in the Netherlands on 27 October 1988. It was released to acclaim and the producers George Sluizer and Anne Lordon received the Golden Calf for the Best Full Length-feature film at the Netherlands Film Festival in 1988. "The Vanishing" was the Dutch submission for Academy Award for Best Foreign Language Film in 1988. The film was disqualified because the Academy determined that there was too much French dialogue in the film to meet the requirements. AMPAS deemed that the film was unsuitable to represent the Netherlands. The Dutch declined to send another film, leaving them unrepresented for the first time since 1972. The film was released in France on 20 December 1989 under the title "L'Homme Qui Voulait Savoir" (English: "The Man Who Wanted to Know"). Johanna ter Steege won a European Film Award for Best Supporting Actress in 1988.
French singer Patricia Kaas has released ten studio albums, seven live albums, three compilation albums, and fifty-three singles. Kaas' first hit, "Mademoiselle chante le blues" was released in November 1987. It peaked at number seven on the French Singles Chart in January 1988 and was certified Silver. The next single, "D'Allemagne" was issued in May 1988 and reached number eleven in July 1988. Both songs were included on Kaas' debut album, "Mademoiselle chante..." released in November 1988. The album peaked at number two in France in February 1989 and stayed on the chart until 1991. "Mademoiselle chante..." was certified Diamond in France and has sold 1.6 million copies in this country alone. It was also certified 2× Platinum in Switzerland and Gold in Canada. The album also peaked at number thirteen on the European Top 100 Albums chart. The third single, "Mon mec à moi" was issued in November 1988 and reached number five in France in February 1989. It was also certified Silver. Released as the next single in May 1989, "Elle voulait jouer cabaret" peaked at number seventeen in France in June 1989. The last single, "Quand Jimmy dit" was issued in October 1989. It reached number ten in France the next month and was also certified Silver.
Faure died suddenly from apoplexy in the Élysée Palace on 16 February 1899, while engaged in sexual activities in his office with 30-year-old Marguerite Steinheil. It has been widely reported that Felix Faure had his fatal seizure while Steinheil was fellating him, but the exact nature of their sexual intercourse is unknown and such reports may have stemmed from various "jeux de mots" (puns) made up afterward by his political opponents. One such pun was to nickname Mme Steinheil ""la pompe funèbre"" (wordplay in French: ""pompes funèbres"" means "death care business" and ""pompe funèbre"" could be translated, literally, as "funeral pump"). George Clemenceau's epitaph of Faure, in the same trend, was ""Il voulait être César, il ne fut que Pompée"" (another wordplay in French; could mean both "he wished to be Caesar, but ended up as Pompey", or "he wished to be Caesar and ended up being blown": the verb ""pomper"" in French is also slang for performing oral sex on a man); Clemenceau, who was also editor of the newspaper "L'Aurore", wrote that "upon entering the void, he [Faure] must have felt at home". After his death, some alleged extracts from his private journals, dealing with French policy, were published in the Paris press.