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 (hyo͞o′gō, ü-gō′), Victor Marie 1802-1885.
French writer who went into exile after Napoleon III seized power (1851), returning to France in 1870. His novels include The Hunchback of Notre Dame (1831) and Les Misérables (1862).


(ˈhjuːɡəʊ; French yɡo)
(Biography) Victor (Marie) (viktɔr). 1802–85, French poet, novelist, and dramatist; leader of the romantic movement in France. His works include the volumes of verse Les Feuilles d'automne (1831) and Les Contemplations (1856), the novels Notre-Dame de Paris (1831) and Les Misérables (1862), and the plays Hernani (1830) and Ruy Blas (1838)


(ˈhyu goʊ or, often, ˈyu-)

Victor (Marie, Viscount) 1802–85, French poet, novelist, and playwright.
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Noun1.Hugo - French poet and novelist and dramatistHugo - French poet and novelist and dramatist; leader of the romantic movement in France (1802-1885)
References in periodicals archive ?
Taking a case-based approach to the topic, Bovenberg (a legal adviser on genetic databases and biobanking to the Human Genome Organization, the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development, the Public Population Project in Genomics, and the Netherlands Royal Academy of Sciences) analyzes six different legal perspectives on who holds legal title to human blood, genes, and related health data.
The Human Genome Organization (HUGO) is an international organization based in the UK and established in 1989 by a group of scientists originally involved in the Human Genome Project (HGP).
It is this author's position that by virtue of common law equitable principles and developing norms in international law, including the Human Genome Organization Statement on Benefit-Sharing, that there are principled legal and ethical reasons to compel the sharing of benefits that accrue from the commercialization of the resulting data.

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