Barbusse


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Barbusse

(French barbys)
n
(Biography) Henri (ɑ̃ri). 1873–1935, French novelist and poet. His novels include L'Enfer (1908) and Le Feu (1916), reflecting the horror of World War I
References in periodicals archive ?
Clarte fue, desde 1919, un movimiento colectivo, organizado alrededor del periodico de mismo nombre, liderado, en un primer momento, por Henri Barbusse.
In this study, I examine two novels marking the early twentieth and twenty-first centuries: Le Feu by Henri Barbusse published in 1916 and Algerie roman by Rene-Nicolas Ehni published in 2002.
Trotsky, Barbusse, and Sartre greeted Voyage au bout de la nuit (1932) with great symphathy, yet at the same time the monarchist Leon Daudet attached himself to Celine as one of his greatest and most fervent admirers.
In spite of this, there are scarcely any references to Barbusse in Borges's work.
It provides a comparative study of two war narratives, namely Gaspard, by Rene Benjamin, and Le Feu, the work of Henri Barbusse.
The only good war book to come out during the last war was "Under Fire" by Henri Barbusse.
In light of such considerations, one can imagine the impact on Wright's still forming sensibilities when in the fall of 1933, almost simultaneously with his joining the John Reed Club, he probably had contact with a best-selling modern French novelist and Communist VIP, Henry Barbusse.
Experience in war led Barbusse to become a pacifist, then a militant communist and a member of international peace organizations.
But there is no specific evidence, and the note says only that "various documents concerning [the German communist Willi Muenzenberg's use of Henri Barbusse are scattered throughout fond 495" of the Central Party Archive.
Boye became a leading figure in the socialist movement inspired by the French novelist Henri Barbusse and cofounded and wrote for Spektrum, a review examining psychoanalytical theory and modernist literary views.