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Prix Goncourt

xuly bet prix goncourt

Literary prizes in France, very much - more than a thousand. There are prizes that are awarded to the author for his first novel, a novella and T e. The purpose of such awards - not give a lost work by the young writer in the book thread. Some awards are based rich cultural workers, agencies and publishers, and sometimes it happens that awarded them for their work, not having in-depth content and artistic value.

The biggest prize in French literature is Gonkurovskaya, officially established in 1896, but awarded her only started since 1902.

French writers, brothers Jules and Edmond Goncourts, began as artists, did watercolors in Italy and passing written travel notes.

They lived and worked in the XIX century, but their favorite time was the XVIII century. Brothers Goncourts compiled a vast collection of rarities and a variety of certificates of that era (the newspaper notes, book illustrations), bought the letter completely unknown people, collecting various items of women′s dress (beads, fans, textiles and T E). They lived in an environment of real things XVIII century, which could touch and feel; This introduces the "art of historical scholarship, but not so as to distort or parodied it, but to help and serve her."

Cut off from the dull everyday life, the brothers lived Goncourts only operation, always write together, discussing each chapter of his novels in detail.

Then write them separately, choosing the best or did contamination. Their collaboration was so close that even today it is almost impossible to determine the proportion of each of them in joint work. So when he died in 1869, Jules, Edmond seemed lost his "alter ego". He felt that without the participation of Jules came to an end his work: he was "silent" for seven years, and only in 1876, to overcome the emotional loneliness, he decided to go to work - and then only for a book they have previously planned and prepared together ( "The girl Eliza").

Brothers Goncourts left a vast fortune, which as a bequest of Edmond passed the Academy Goncourt, formally established in 1896. In the Goncourt Academy are the ten most famous writers of France, who receive a nominal fee - 60 francs a year. Each member of the Academy has only one vote and may give him only one book: the president of the Academy has two votes. The members of the Goncourt Academy at various times were writers A. Daudet, J. Renard, J. Roney Sr., F. Erian, E. Bazin, Louis Aragon and others.

By statute, the brothers Goncourt Prize must surmount "the youth, originality, talent and new trends in thought and artistic form," that is awarded to young writers for the originality of their talent, for new and bold search for content and form of literature.

Prix Goncourt awarded to the author of the best novel or best collection of short stories, written in French, but not necessarily writers living in France. In the first days of December, after the traditional lunch in the restaurant "Druyan, president Goncourt Academy announces the name of the lucky man. The first winner of Prix Goncourt in 1903 was John-Antoine But who has received this most honorable and respectable literary award of France for his novel "hostile force".

However, the wishes of the founder E. Goncourt - an award to the young writer to be awarded for originality - were soon forgotten, and for the entire period of its existence before the war can lead only a few examples of when it was granted the authors truly outstanding literary works (such as Henri Barbusse for anti-war novel " Fire "). French writer, style about it with regret, wrote that "Prix Goncourt has a tendency, on the one hand, the rise and on the other - fall sharply." In Soviet times, when we in the country in art and literature was dominated by socialist realism, it′s not relevant it works recognized progressive enough.

In May 1940, France was occupied by Nazi troops, but the jury of many literary awards, including the Goncourt, continued to perform their duties.

Prize in 1941 was a provincial writer A. Purra for his novel "The March wind. He was the author of large but little-known works, "inspired singer Auvergne, but a wide circle of French readers remained unknown. In 1943, during the period of highest pitch of the French Resistance, was awarded the Prix Goncourt novel by M. Gro "Go man," by which the events of the occupation can not find anything unusual and did not protest against them.

Not changed position on the award of Prix Goncourt and after the war, and the winners of its sometimes called the French readers a sharply negative attitude in the best case - disillusionment. Therefore rewarding writer M. Druon was greeted with a welcome relief. The exception was, and in 1954, when the Prix Goncourt was awarded to Simone de Beauvoir for the novel "The Mandarins" - a complex of ideological and philosophical idea of the psychological narrative decision on the fate of French intellectuals after the war years.

Currently President of the Academy Goncourt is Nurisse Francois, who presented this highest award - the first time in a century-old history of its existence - a writer from Russia.

Andrew Makin awarded Prix Goncourt for his novel "The French Testament", which translated into 30 languages and which the Americans are going to withdraw film.1

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Prix Goncourt

xuly bet prix goncourt

The Prix Goncourt is a prize in French literature , given to the author of "the best and most imaginative prose work of the year".

Edmond de Goncourt, a successful author, critic, and publisher, bequeathed his entire estate for the foundation and maintenance of the Académie Goncourt . In honour of his brother and collaborator, Jules Alfred Huot de Goncourt, (1830-1870), the Académie has awarded the Prix Goncourt every December since 1903. The jury that determines the winner meets at the "Drouant" restaurant to make its decision. The award, though nominal, ensures the winner celebrity status and a boost in sales.

The award may only be given to an author once, and has never been given to an author twice except in one case. Romain Gary won it in 1956 for " Les racines du ciel ", and then won it again under the pseudonym Émile Ajar in 1975 for " La vie devant soi ".

A few of the authors who have won the prize are: Marcel Proust , Jean Fayard , Simone de Beauvoir , Georges Duhamel , Alphonse de Châteaubriant , Antonine Maillet .

Some decisions for awarding the prize were controversial, the most famous case being the decision to award the prize 1919 to Marcel Proust ; this was met with indignation, since many in the public felt that the prize should have gone to Roland Dorgelès for "Les Croix de bois", a novel about the First World War, for the following reasons:

* the prize was supposed to be awarded to promising young authors, whereas Proust was 48 (Proust was a beginning author, though, which is the only eligibility requirement for the prize, age being unimportant);

* this was immediately after the end of the war, where Dorgelès had fought, whereas Proust had been deemed unfit for service for medical reasons (he had asthma );

The 1932 prize was also controversial for passing up Céline, and the voting process became the basis of the 1992 book "Goncourt 32" by Eugène Saccomano .

In 1987, the Prix Goncourt des Lycéens was established, as a collaboration between the Académie Goncourt , the French Ministry of Education, and FNAC , a book, music, and movie retailer.

Every year, the Académie Goncourt also awards the Goncourt prize of Poetry.

* Prix Goncourt des Lycéens

*The Man Booker Prize

*The Commonwealth Writers' Prize

*The National Book Award

*The Whitbread Book Awards

*The Governor General's Award

* List of prizes, medals, and awards

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Look at other dictionaries:

Prix Goncourt — [prigɔ̃ kuːr], angesehenster französischer Literaturpreis, der seit 1903 jährlich in der ersten Dezemberwoche von der Académie Goncourt für ein während des Jahres erschienenes Werk der erzählenden Literatur in französischer Sprache vergeben… … Universal-Lexikon

Prix Goncourt — Pour les articles homonymes, voir Goncourt. Le prix Goncourt est un prix littéraire français récompensant des auteurs d expression française, créé par le testament d Edmond de Goncourt en 1896. La Société Littéraire des Goncourt fut… … Wikipédia en Français

Prix Goncourt — Michel Houellebecq, Preisträger 2010 Der Prix Goncourt (frz. Le prix Goncourt, lə pʁi ɡɔ̃kuʁ) ist der bekannteste französische Literaturpreis. Er wird seit 1903 jeweils im Spätherbst von der 1900 gegründeten Académie Goncourt vergeben u … Deutsch Wikipedia

Prix Goncourt — /pree gon koor /; Fr. /prddee gawonn koohrdd / Goncourt (def. 2). * * * ▪ French literary prize French literary prize, one of the most important in France. It was first conceived in 1867 by the brothers Edmond and Jules de Goncourt, authors … Universalium

Prix Goncourt — Prix Gon|court [prigõ ku:r] der; <nach dem Stifter, dem franz. Schriftsteller E. de Goncourt, 1822 1896> von der Académie Goncourt jährlich verliehener Literaturpreis für ein während des Jahres erschienenes Erzählwerk in franz. Sprache … Das große Fremdwörterbuch

Prix Goncourt — noun an award given annually for contributions to French literature • Hypernyms: ↑award, ↑accolade, ↑honor, ↑honour, ↑laurels * * * /pree gon koor /; Fr. /prddee gawonn koohrdd / Goncourt (def. 2) … Useful english dictionary

Prix Goncourt — Preeminent French literary award … Bryson’s dictionary for writers and editors

Prix Goncourt Jeunesse — Prix Goncourt Pour les articles homonymes, voir Goncourt. Le prix Goncourt est un prix littéraire français récompensant des auteurs d expression française, créé par le testament d Edmond de Goncourt en 1896. La Société Littéraire des Goncourt fut … Wikipédia en Français

Prix Goncourt de la Biographie — Prix Goncourt Pour les articles homonymes, voir Goncourt. Le prix Goncourt est un prix littéraire français récompensant des auteurs d expression française, créé par le testament d Edmond de Goncourt en 1896. La Société Littéraire des Goncourt fut … Wikipédia en Français

Prix Goncourt - Memidex dictionary

Prix Goncourt Definition:

an award given annually for contributions to French literature

communication noun (communicative processes and contents)

Plural: Original source:

after the Académie Goncourt, which awards the prizes, founded by the will of.

Definition references  (+images) Prix Goncourt | prix Goncourt du Premier Roman | prix Goncourt de la Nouvelle | prix Goncourt de la Poésie | prix Goncourt de la Biographie

a prize in French literature, given by the académie Goncourt to the author of "the best and most imaginative prose work of the year". Four other prizes are also awarded: prix Goncourt du Premier Roman, prix Goncourt de la Nouvelle, prix Goncourt de la. (44 of 3516 words)

Britannica Encyclopedia: Prix Goncourt [French literary prize]

French literary prize, one of the most important in France. It was first conceived in 1867 by the brothers Edmond and Jules de Goncourt, authors of . (26 of 820 words, 2 images)

Collins Dictionary: Prix Goncourt [French]

an annual prize for a work of French fiction (9 of 262 words, 2 usage examples, pronunciation)

Random House Dictionary: Goncourt | Edmond Goncourt [sense-specific] | Jules Alfred Huot de Goncourt [sense-specific] | Edmond Louis Antoine Huot de Goncourt [sense-specific] | Goncourt, Edmond [sense-specific] | Goncourt, Edmond Louis Antoine Huot de [sense-specific] | Prix Goncourt [sense-specific]

"Edmond Louis Antoine Huot de Goncourt": 1822-1896, and his brother "Jules . | "Prix Goncourt": an annual award of money made by a French literary . (24 of 76 words, 2 definitions, pronunciations)

Oxford Dictionary: Prix Goncourt

an award given annually for a work of French literature. | See "Goncourt". (12 of 21 words, 2 definitions, pronunciation)

Wiktionary: accolade | accolades [plural] | accoladed [past tense] | accolading [present participle] | panegyric [synonym, sense-specific] | praise [synonym, sense-specific]

An expression of approval; praise. | A special acknowledgment; an award. | An embrace of greeting or salutation. | [historical] A salutation marking the conferring of knighthood, consisting of an embrace or a kiss, and a slight blow on the shoulders. (38 of 202 words, 8 definitions, pronunciation, 1 image)

American Heritage Dictionary: accolade | accoladed [past tense] | accolading [present participle] | accolades [3rd-person singular present]

An expression of approval; praise. | A special acknowledgment; an award. | A ceremonial embrace, as of greeting or salutation. | Ceremonial bestowal . (20 of 189 words, 5 definitions, 1 usage example, pronunciation)

Merriam-Webster: accolade | award [synonym, sense-specific] | encomium [synonym, sense-specific] | citation [synonym, sense-specific] | commendation [synonym, sense-specific] | dithyramb [synonym, sense-specific] | eulogium [synonym, sense-specific] | eulogy [synonym, sense-specific] | homage [synonym, sense-specific] | .

a ceremonial embrace ; a ceremony or salute conferring knighthood | a mark of acknowledgment; "award" ; an expression of praise | a brace or a line . (25 of 164 words, 3 definitions, 1 usage example, pronunciation)

New World Dictionary:

an embrace formerly used in conferring knighthood | a touch on the shoulder with the flat side of a sword, now used in conferring knighthood | . (24 of 66 words, 4 definitions, pronunciation)

Macmillan British Dictionary: accolade [countable] | accolades [plural]

an honour given to someone for their work ; an expression of praise and admiration (15 of 49 words, 2 usage examples, pronunciation)

Cambridge Dictionary: accolade [formal]

praise and approval (3 of 39 words, 2 usage examples, pronunciation)

Encarta Dictionary: accolade | accolades [plural]

a sign or expression of high praise and esteem for somebody | praise and public recognition of somebody's achievements | the ceremonial bestowal of a . (23 of 90 words, 4 definitions, pronunciation)

encarta​.msn​.com​/dictionary 1861583253​/definition​.html   [offline]

Etymology reference Collins Dictionary: Prix Goncourt [French]

First use: 20th century

Origin: after the Académie Goncourt, which awards the prizes, founded by the will of Edmond Goncourt (1822-96), French writer

Prix Goncourt

Prix Goncourt

The Prix Goncourt (French: Le prix Goncourt, The Goncourt Prize) is a prize in French literature, given by the académie Goncourt to the author of "the best and most imaginative prose work of the year". Four other prizes are also awarded: prix Goncourt du Premier Roman (first novel), prix Goncourt de la Nouvelle (short story), prix Goncourt de la Poésie (poetry) and prix Goncourt de la Biographie (biography).

Other articles related to " prix goncourt, goncourt, prix ":

. poetry, meeting with great critical acclaim including the 1998 Prix Goncourt du Premier Roman (Prix Goncourt for first novel) for Porte de la paix céleste . awarded a number of prizes, including the 2001 Prix Goncourt des Lycéens (Prix Goncourt of the High-school students) and has been translated to 32 .

. The Prix Goncourt des Lycéens was created in 1987 as a sort of younger sibling of the Prix Goncourt, a prize for French language literature . The ten members of the Académie Goncourt select twelve literary works as nominees . While the prize bears the name of the Académie Goncourt, the competition is sponsored and organized by the French Ministry of National Education and the media retailer FNAC, with the stated goal of .

. first novel Pig Tales was chosen as a finalist for the Prix Goncourt . In 2007, Darrieussecq's novel Tom est mort was nominated for the Prix Fémina and the Prix Goncourt . The Prix Fémina is awarded each year by a committee of women .

Famous quotes containing the word goncourt :

“ As a general truth, it is safe to say that any picture that produces a moral impression is a bad picture. ”

Prix Goncourt

Prix Goncourt Learn more about Prix Goncourt

The Prix Goncourt is the most prestigious prize in French literature, given to the author of "the best and most imaginative prose work of the year".

Edmond de Goncourt, a successful author, critic, and publisher, bequeathed his entire estate for the foundation and maintenance of the Académie Goncourt. In honour of his brother and collaborator, Jules Alfred Huot de Goncourt, (1830-1870), the Académie has awarded the Prix Goncourt every December since 1903. The jury that determines the winner meets at the Drouant restaurant to make its decision. The award, though nominal, ensures the winner celebrity status and a boost in sales.

The award may only be given to an author once, and has never been given to an author twice except in one case. Romain Gary won it in 1956 for Les racines du ciel, and then won it again under the pseudonym Emile Ajar in 1975 for La vie devant soi.

Some decisions for awarding the prize were controversial, the most famous case being the decision to award the prize 1919 to Marcel Proust; this was met with indignation, since many in the public felt that the prize should have gone to Roland Dorgelès for Les Croix de bois, a novel about the First World War, for the following reasons:

  • the prize was supposed to be awarded to promising young authors, whereas Proust was 48;
  • this was immediately after the end of the war, where Dorgelès had fought, whereas Proust had been deemed unfit for service for medical reasons (he had asthma).

The 1932 prize was also controversial for passing up Céline, and the voting process became the basis of the 1992 book Goncourt 32 by Eugène Saccomano.

In 1987, the Prix Goncourt des Lycéens was established, as a collaboration between the Académie Goncourt, the French Ministry of Education, and FNAC, a book, music, and movie retailer.

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