Louis Aragon

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Noun1.Louis Aragon - French writer who generalized surrealism to literature (1897-1982)
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Even the Communist poet Louis Aragon paid homage to it in his novel "Aurelien" and his poem "Paris 42", in which it becomes a symbol of resistance to the German Occupation.
The late Aub, a Spanish-Mexican novelist, playwright, critic, and screenwriter, compiles interviews he conducted in the late 1960s and early 1970s with filmmaker Luis Bu[+ or -]uel (1900-1983) and his family, friends, and colleagues about his life and films, including Salvador Dali, Louis Aragon, and Fernando Rey.
Influenced by Harlem Renaissance poets such as Claude MacKay and Langston Hughes, Damas, as Noland convincingly argues, was also familiar with Vladimir Mayakovsky's "verse scalier" as translated into French by Louis Aragon, in which words are scattered on the page, suggesting the lyrical voice's fragmentation.
It was Louis Aragon, I think, who said that setting a poem to music was like moving from black and white to color.
[beaucoup moins que] Il a pousse le collage, c'est-a-dire l'emploi d'une figure (comme on dit en grammaire), jusqu'aux confins de la sculpture [beaucoup plus grand que], releve a son propos Louis Aragon. Ne en 1940 a Alencon, Alain Le Yaouanc est un artiste-peintre aux multiples facettes.
(2)/ The French magazine, Litterature, was edited by Louis Aragon, Andre Breton, and Philippe Soupault between 1919 and 1924.
Some in the media, though, were suspicious of his sudden success, suggesting that Ajar could only be a pseudonym of an established writer, perhaps Louis Aragon or Raymond Queneau, the author of the cult classic Zazie in the Metro.
Though the original 1916 film version of Judex, by Louis Feuillade, predates the emergence of Surrealism in full, it was lauded by the likes of Andre Breton and Louis Aragon. In 1963 Georges Franju remade the mysterious crime drama, warping its chronological framework so that the film shuttles constantly between 1916 and the then-present day.