Sarraute


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Sarraute

(French sarot)
n
(Biography) Nathalie (natali). 1900–99, French novelist, noted as an exponent of the antinovel. Her novels include Portrait of a Man Unknown (1948), Martereau (1953), and Ici (1995)
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014

Sar•raute

(səˈroʊt)

n.
Nathalie, 1902–99, French novelist.
Random House Kernerman Webster's College Dictionary, © 2010 K Dictionaries Ltd. Copyright 2005, 1997, 1991 by Random House, Inc. All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
(His farm is in Cherence, Normandy, near the former home of Varda's friend, the late writer Nathalie Sarraute.) Elsewhere, their work has an implicit dimension of advocacy, as when they visit a salt factory whose workers face long hours and chemical hazards.
It incorporates materials from novelists and poets with discussion and stories of inquiry, describing the ideas of action research, systemic thinking, and attention to issues of power that inform the principles and practices of living life as inquiry, using examples from the work of novelists Nathalie Sarraute and Kazuo Ishiguro; implementing first-person inquiry; ideas, theories, and images as inquiry; writing as a practice of inquiry; and stories of inquiry to illustrate principles and practices, such as working in inquiry learning groups and with feedback, seeking to contribute to systemic institutional change for sustainability, and considering what to do about an elderly relative.
Women broke into the nominees' circle comparatively early, with Nathalie Sarraute in 1972, a year that also introduced non-Romance languages with Finnish, Polish, and Serbian nominees (Paavo Haavikko, Zbigniew Herbert, Czeslaw Milosz [an eventual winner], and Vasko Popa).
There is a desire in these essays to consider Woolf our contemporary, as in Monica Latham's reading of Woolf together with Ian McEwan and Rachel Cusk, in addition to Anne-Laure Rigeade's critical pairing of Woolf with Nathalie Sarraute. In Kathryn Simpson's essay, "'Shop Windows Blazing; and women gazing': Woolf, Commodity Culture, and the Gift Economy," we are given the chance to consider the ways in which Woolf's awareness of the tension between the desires and "dangers" of commodity culture may put her more in step with our own time than with hers (44).
It is already rooted in a set of theoretical assumptions that can be grasped first in 1956 collection by Nathalie Sarraute, L'Ere du soupcon, and, seven years later in Alain Robbe-Grillet's Pour un nouveau roman.
A irreverencia ironica atingia os nomes dos autores ja em Frutos de Ouro, de Nathalie Sarraute, 1963, famoso antirromance sobre a recepcao do romance com o mesmo titulo.