Gaboriau


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Noun1.Gaboriau - French writer considered by some to be a founder of the detective novel (1832-1873)
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The books he liked were queer; sometimes I would find him poring over the poems of Mallarme, and he read them as a child reads, forming the words with his lips, and I wondered what strange emotion he got from those subtle cadences and obscure phrases; and again I found him absorbed in the detective novels of Gaboriau.
we will apply ideas of statistical physics to group theory in other novel ways: Using near-critical fk-percolation models to prove a conjecture of gaboriau connecting the first ell2-betti number of a group to its cost, And using random walk in random environment to prove the amenability of the interval exchange transformation group, Refuting a conjecture of katok.
Lescoat G, Chantrel-Groussard K, Pasdeloup N, Nick H, Brissot P, Gaboriau F, et al.
Wajdi Mouawad and Linda Gaboriau (translator); ANIMA; Talonbooks (Fiction: Translations) 18.
Sims deftly shows Holmes to be a product of Doyle's varied adventures in his personal and professional life, as well as built out of the traditions of Edgar Allan Poe, Emile Gaboriau, Wilkie Collins, and Charles Dickens--not just a skillful translator of clues, but a veritable superhero of the mind in the tradition of Doyle's esteemed teacher.
He explores American crime writers like Charles Brockden Brown, Edgar Allan Poe, American women writers like Anna Katherine Green, and Wilkie Collins; early French contributions by Eugene Francois Vidocq, Paul Feval, [ETH]mile Gaboriau, and others; English short stories from the 1830s to the 1850s; female authors and detectives in Victorian England, as well as male responses; the move of mainstream novelists towards crime fiction, such as Charles Dickens; Fergus Hume's The Mystery of a Hansom Cab; and imperial crime in early works by Arthur Conan Doyle.
Pacifica Radio Archives, 1965; "The evening standard interview: Ken Kesey," Ray Connolly, 1969; "Once a great notion," Ann Arbor Argus, 1970; "An impolite interview," Paul Krassner, 1971; "Ken Kesey summing up the '60s, sizing up the '70s," Linda Gaboriau, 1972; "Ken Kesey: the prince of pranksters," Rick Saunders, Bob Nesbitt, and Vaughn Binzer, 1976; "Getting Better," John Nance, Paul Pintarich, and Sharon Wood, 1986; "The Fresh Air Interview: Ken Kesey," Terry Gross, 1989; "Collaboration in the writing classroom: an interview with Ken Kesey," Carolyn Knox-Quinn, 1990; "Comes spake the cuckoo," Todd Brendan Fahey, 1992; "Ken Kesey: Writing is an Act of Performance," Dan McCue, 1993; An Interview with Ken Kesey," Matthew Rick and Mary Jane Fenex, 1993; "Ken Kesey: The Art of Fiction no.
33] Le Rumeur E, Fichou Y Pottier S, Gaboriau F, Rondeau-Mouro C, Vincent M, et al.
Con todo, solo hasta la decada de 1970 se encuentran traductoras que se definen a si mismas como feministas: Barbara Godard, Marlene Wildeman, Fiona Strachan, Susanne de Lotbiniere-Harwood, Sherry Simon, Linda Gaboriau, Luise von Flotow.
The author studies the detective novels of Doyle, Gaboriau, Elvestad, and Leblanc and establishes their condition of sharing a world seen through rational eyes.
4) Si pensi al Figlio dell'anarchico (1901) della Invernizio per il versante italiano, o a Monsieur Lecoq (1869) di Emile Gaboriau sul versante francese, o ancora a The Valley of Fear (1915) di Conan Doyle per il versante inglese.
18) Other, better-known claimants are William Godwin, the English philosophical anarchist, and, more generally accepted as the inventors of the detective before the word was coined, Edgar Allen Poe and Emile Gaboriau, the last dubbed by Gide as the father of all current detective fiction.