Edited By Michel Brunet, Fabienne Gaspari and Mary Pierse
Exploring Moore’s early years in Paris and his ongoing engagement with the experimental modernity of his French models, these essays offer new insights into this cosmopolitan writer’s work. Moore emerges as a turn-of-the-century European artist whose eclectic writings reflect the complex evolution of literature from Naturalism to Modernism through Symbolism and Decadence.
Adrian Frazier - George Moore, Maud Gonne and the Dreyfus Affair
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George Moore, Maud Gonne and the Dreyfus Affair
There are several difficulties with the topic of this paper (difficulties for its author). One of the anti-Dreyfusards with which the paper must deal has a large part in the Dreyfus affair, and an even larger part in Maud Gonne’s life, but no real part at all in the story of George Moore. He is Lucien Millevoye – a deputy in the French parliament, the editor of La Patrie, and a ringleader of the anti-Semite Nationalists. Extremely tall, moustachioed, with the tips evidently waxed, he was the father of Maud Gonne’s first two children. Millevoye is such a bizarre, detestable, larger-than-life human monster that he is difficult to sketch quickly.
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