Bernanos

Bernanos

(French bɛrnanos)
n
(Biography) Georges (ʒɔrʒ). 1888–1948, French novelist and Roman Catholic pamphleteer, best known for The Diary of a Country Priest (1936)
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
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The idea is for the abstract design of the Bernanos piece to contrast with the other sculptures on display.
Georges Bernanos' first novel Under Satan's Sun (Sous le soleil de Satan) from 1926 contains a twenty-page fantastic episode: on his way to a neighbouring village a young priest, Donissan, meets a local horse dealer.
Entre los personajes que le trataron o recibieron su influencia puede contarse a Maritain, Bernanos, Jean de Fabregues, Thibon, Daudet, Maurois, Massis, Apollinaire, Jacob, Picasso, d'Ors, Eliot, Pla, Proust, France, Barres, De Gaulle ...
When I finished reading it, the very last words in Georges Bernanos' Diary of a Country Priest came to mind.
Professor Michael Tobin's new study of Georges Bernanos is an important contribution to our understanding of this major figure.
George Bernanos' The Diary of a Country Priest, Robert Bolt's A Man for All Seasons, and Graham Greene's The Power and the Glory remain on the list because they suggest three very different Catholic paths to sanctity.
Novels by Georges Bernanos, Julien Green, Francois Mauriac, and the converts Graham Greene and Giovanni Papini appeared there--all authors who scandalized the pious and upset church authorities.
He supports his argument through readings of handful of interwar French intellectuals including Pierre-Antoine Cousteau, brother of the famous marine biologist and author of Jewish America; Georges Duhamel, author of America the Menace (whose French title translates as "Scene from Life in the Future"); Emmanuel Mounier, the founder of the journal Esprit whose anti-Americanism remained intact through shifting political ideals; and novelist George Bernanos, who similarly maintained his anti-Americanism through shifting political beliefs and associations.
His recognized influence on Huysmans, Claudel, and Bernanos can be extended to include the late twentieth-century Christian writer Jean Sulivan (1913-80), particularly regarding the latter's stance 'a l'endroit des bien-pensants en tout genre' (p.
To a large extent, Georges Bernanos's Journal d'un cure de campagne is an allegory for the difficulty the devout may have in maintaining their spirituality in modern society.