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Book Title: Moters šviesa|
The author of the book: Romain Gary
Edition: Baltos lankos
Date of issue: 2009
ISBN: No data
ISBN 13: No data
Format files: PDF
The size of the: 2.60 MB
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Deux naufragés de l'existence se rencontrent par hasard et tentent l'impossible : s'unir "le temps d'une révolte, d'une brève lutte, d'un refus du malheur", faire coïncider deux fragments de vie pour continuer de faire semblant de vivre. Tout en restant lucides quant à l'audace, à l'insolence même, de l'entreprise.
En quête d'oubli, Lydia et Michel font ce qu'ils peuvent pour surmonter la douleur d'une perte, imminente pour l'un, récente pour l'autre. Par un doux mouvement d'escarpolette, Romain Gary nous les montre tantôt proches, tantôt à mille lieues l'un de l'autre. Et pour accompagner cette danse, pleine de tristesse mais qui ne peut s'empêcher malgré tout d'espérer un peu, le temps du récit se fait l'esclave du souvenir capricieux.
En toile de fond, certains personnages hauts en couleur, comme señor Galba et son caniche qui défient la mort en dansant le paso-doble ou Sonia, caricature à elle seule de tous les Russes blancs expatriés, viennent éclairer ce poignant va-et-vient. --Sana Tang-Léopold Wauters
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Read information about the authorRomain Gary was a Jewish-French novelist, film director, World War II aviator and diplomat. He also wrote under the pen name Émile Ajar.
Born Roman Kacew (Yiddish: קצב, Russian: Кацев), Romain Gary grew up in Vilnius to a family of Lithuanian Jews. He changed his name to Romain Gary when he escaped occupied France to fight with Great Britain against Germany in WWII. His father, Arieh-Leib Kacew, abandoned his family in 1925 and remarried. From this time Gary was raised by his mother, Nina Owczinski. When he was fourteen, he and his mother moved to Nice, France. In his books and interviews, he presented many different versions of his father's origin, parents, occupation and childhood.
He later studied law, first in Aix-en-Provence and then in Paris. He learned to pilot an aircraft in the French Air Force in Salon-de-Provence and in Avord Air Base, near Bourges. Following the Nazi occupation of France in World War II, he fled to England and under Charles de Gaulle served with the Free French Forces in Europe and North Africa. As a pilot, he took part in over 25 successful offensives logging over 65 hours of air time.
He was greatly decorated for his bravery in the war, receiving many medals and honours.
After the war, he worked in the French diplomatic service and in 1945 published his first novel. He would become one of France's most popular and prolific writers, authoring more than thirty novels, essays and memoirs, some of which he wrote under the pseudonym of Émile Ajar. He also wrote one novel under the pseudonym of Fosco Sinibaldi and another as Shatan Bogat.
In 1952, he became secretary of the French Delegation to the United Nations in New York, and later in London (in 1955).
In 1956, he became Consul General of France in Los Angeles.
He is the only person to win the Prix Goncourt twice. This prize for French language literature is awarded only once to an author. Gary, who had already received the prize in 1956 for Les racines du ciel, published La vie devant soi under the pseudonym of Émile Ajar in 1975. The Académie Goncourt awarded the prize to the author of this book without knowing his real identity. A period of literary intrigue followed. Gary's little cousin Paul Pavlowitch posed as the author for a time. Gary later revealed the truth in his posthumous book Vie et mort d'Émile Ajar.
Gary's first wife was the British writer, journalist, and Vogue editor Lesley Blanch (author of The Wilder Shores of Love). They married in 1944 and divorced in 1961. From 1962 to 1970, Gary was married to the American actress Jean Seberg, with whom he had a son, Alexandre Diego Gary.
He also co-wrote the screenplay for the motion picture, The Longest Day and co-wrote and directed the 1971 film Kill!, starring his now ex-wife Seberg.
Suffering from depression after Seberg's 1979 suicide, Gary died of a self-inflicted gunshot wound on December 2, 1980 in Paris, France though he left a note which said specifically that his death had no relation with Seberg's suicide.
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