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exe a rencontre un probleme et doit fermer rencontre sur lyon In 2013, I was in contact with Luc Tuymans at BNF. I wrote a book about him, Le relevé de la mort. A friend, Donatien Grau, brought Adel into the room. Adel wanted to meet me at the time. And a lot of people close to me insisted that I meet Adel. Finally I saw him, and I found him convincing, delicious, and talented. He wanted me to write about him. I think I understand him. I wrote my first book about him, Insurrection de la poussière, which covers the full breadth of his work. Afterwards, I wanted to write a book collecting all of Adel’s animals. Which led to this second book, Les Sans Arche…
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rencontre arboriculture rencontre avec chat gratuit I’m not an art critic. I speak about art in my language as a poet. I can place Adel among all sorts of inspired company. As soon as we enter the marvelous world of creation, we discover gestations that mock the current of the times. In Les Sans Arche, I compare Adel to Fabrice from The Charterhouse of Parma, as we see him discover the world and wonder whether what he saw was really a battle. Adel embodies purity, desire, the striking encounter. Like when he produced his work called Décor, for example.
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rencontre saint affrique ils se sont rencontres No. That was back in 1975, a Beauvoirian moment, whereas I am miles apart from Simone de Beauvoir. I find her position limiting. She subordinates women to men in her title The Second Sex. I was asked to write an article for a special edition on Simone de Beauvoir in the review Arc, but at first I refused. But they said, “you have total freedom,” so I wrote that text. I couldn’t understand how women could suffer so much, how they could be their own enemies, and the enemies of other women. The text was a global success because it was immediately translated into English, and it became required reading at every American university. It was translated into every other language based on the English version. China is just discovering the text now. Ten years ago it was Korea. In 2017 I was asked for the rights to translate it into Faroese, a language spoken by 50,000 people.
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