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Rencontre avec Salman Rushdie par Salman Rushdie, Vanessa Guignery, publié le 12/06/2017
À l’occasion des Assises Internationales du Roman, Vanessa Guignery, Professeur à l’Ecole Normale Supérieure de Lyon, a organisé à la Villa Gillet le 30 mai 2017 une rencontre entre Salman Rushdie et des étudiants. La rencontre portait en partie sur le dernier roman de Salman Rushdie, Two Years, Eight Months and Twenty-Eight Nights, mais également sur ses autres œuvres, son métier d’écrivain et son rapport à la littérature.
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Nonsense (Alfred Brendel) par Alfred Brendel, publié le 03/07/2014
Chaque année les invités des Assises Internationales du Roman rédigent la définition d'un mot de leur choix : il s'agit ici du mot "nonsense", défini par le musicien et écrivain autrichien Alfred Brendel.
Are You Going to Write That in Your Book? par Siddhartha Deb, publié le 03/12/2013
Born in north-eastern India in 1970, Siddhartha Deb is the recipient of grants from the Society of Authors in the UK and has been a fellow at the Radcliffe Institute of Advanced Studies at Harvard University. His latest book, a work of narrative nonfiction, ((The Beautiful and the Damned)), was a finalist for the Orwell Prize in the UK and the winner of the PEN Open award in the United States. His journalism, essays, and reviews have appeared in Harpers, The Guardian, The Observer, The New York Times, Bookforum, The Daily Telegraph, The Nation, n+1, and The Times Literary Supplement.
In Praise of Babel par Robyn Creswell, publié le 22/11/2013
Like Jewish and Christian commentators, Muslim exegetes understood the Babel story to be a parable of how mankind’s hubris, in the form of a desire for knowledge or an attempt to reach the heavens, leads to divine punishment. The subsequent confusion of human idioms and scattering of peoples is a second fall from grace, an expulsion from the paradise of monolingualism. Henceforth, translation becomes at once necessary and impossible—impossible in the sense that no translation could ever match the transparency of the original Ur-Sprache. So the Islamic tradition, like the Judaic one in particular, comes to bear a tremendous nostalgia for the lost language of Eden.
What Is Translation For? par Keith Gessen, publié le 19/11/2013
What is the place of the writer in the literary field of the home country? What contribution can this writer make to the literary field of the target or host country? It's important to understand that the answers to these questions will often be different: a writer can be a marginal figure in his home country and become a vital figure in another country. More often, of course, the reverse is true.
Translation as Muse: Muse as Teacher par Mary Jo Bang, publié le 15/11/2013
how can reading not add to one’s experience, and in turn influence a person’s writing? And wouldn’t translation especially affect the brain, since translation involves the closest sort of reading, one where the mind simultaneously reads for meaning and tries to access the equivalent word or expression in another language. Wouldn’t reading the word “pelle” in Italian similarly send a message to the brain to access the synaptic record of all past sensory experience having to do with leather: black jacket, kid gloves, car seat, red belt with an alligator buckle, toy-gun holster, shoe shop. Wouldn’t the experiential knowledge of how those various leathers felt be carried along as the translator toggled between two different linguistic systems? And of course each of those leather memories would be connected to other associational memories, some quite rich in subjectivity.
Goldie Goldbloom: Portraits and Faces - Appearance and Disfigurement par Goldie Goldbloom, publié le 27/09/2013
Chekhov is well known for his impartial observations of his characters and for his grasp of “realism”. When I first read his description of the lady with the little dog, I discovered that she is “a fair-haired young lady of medium height, wearing a beret.” I was puzzled. This less than enthusiastic description of the woman Gurov will come to love leaves out many basic details such as the colour of Anna Sergeyevna’s eyes and whether she has an attractive figure. I wondered why Chekhov departs from the wordier earlier traditions of written portraiture, and how his simple sketch of Anna illustrated the “realism” for which he is known.
Hugo Hamilton on memory and fiction par Hugo Hamilton, publié le 24/06/2013
It’s a stormy night in Dublin. My father comes into the bedroom to close the window. But the old sash window is rotten. As he tries pull it down, the wooden frame comes apart in his hands like a piece of fruit cake. The glass is smashed. So my father has to find a way to cover over the gaps. He looks around and picks up the nearest thing at hand. In the corner of the room there is a map of the world, a big rolled up school atlas which he’s kept from the time he was a schoolteacher. He rolls it out and nails the atlas up against the window frame. It’s a temporary solution, he says. Go to sleep. So that’s how I fall asleep, with the wind blowing across the world, flapping at the oceans and the continents. The world is there in the morning with the sun coming through.
The Speckled People - a conversation with Hugo Hamilton par Hugo Hamilton, Kouadio N'Duessan, publié le 10/06/2013
Somebody mentioned the word confusion. That is probably the word that describes my childhood most clearly. It was a confusion of languages, confusion between the inside of the house and the outside of the house, confusion between my father’s idealism and my mother’s memories. There’s always been confusion in my life.
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Kate Colquhoun on the blurred boundaries between fiction and non-fiction par Kate Colquhoun, publié le 11/09/2012
Truman Capote called his 1966 book In Cold Blood the first non-fiction novel. Since then, the boundaries between fiction and non-fiction have become increasingly blurred. Are these false definitions? At least we could say that novelists are able to articulate the internal worlds – the thoughts and feelings – of their characters while non-fiction relies entirely on evidence.
Helen Oyeyemi, White is for Witching par ENS Lyon La Clé des Langues, publié le 27/08/2012
Helen Olajumoke Oyeyemi (born 10 December 1984) is a British novelist. Oyeyemi wrote her first novel, The Icarus Girl, while still at school studying for her A levels at Cardinal Vaughan Memorial School. Whilst studying Social and Political Sciences at Corpus Christi College, Cambridge, two of her plays, Juniper's Whitening and Victimese, were performed by fellow students to critical acclaim and subsequently published by Methuen.
Nick Flynn on the misfit and the outcast par Nick Flynn, publié le 27/08/2012
I wrote a memoir a few years ago (Another Bullshit Night in Suck City), which, in part, chronicled the five or six years my father spent living on the streets in Boston. I’d been a case-worker with the homeless for three years before he got himself evicted from his marginal living situation, ran out of options (he slept in his taxi, on friend’s couches) and eventually ended up at the shelter where I worked. I hadn’t grown up with him, I hadn’t met him, really, before he came into the shelter—that this is where I got to know him is in the Shakespearian realm of the unlikely coincidence that sets the play in motion (think Hamlet encountering his father’s ghost).
Religion et politique (Entre la grande séparation et la consubstantialité) par Abdelwahab Meddeb, publié le 08/11/2010
Le 12 octobre 2010, la Villa Gillet organisait à l'Institution des Chartreux une rencontre autour de la perception des religions dans notre société. Réunissant des spécialistes français et américains des questions religieuses, cet évènement était l'occasion de faire le point sur ces "nouvelles conflictualités" qui sont souvent la conséquence de préjugés et de pratiques culturelles spécifiques à chaque nation. Ce texte a été écrit par Abdelwahab Meddeb, écrivain et poète franco-tunisien, enseignant la littérature comparée à l'Université de Nanterre.
De Sholem Aleichem à Charlie Chaplin, de Menahem Mendl au personnage de Charlot… par Morgane Jourdren, publié le 19/11/2009
Quel rapport peut-il bien y avoir entre Chaplin, père de Charlot et Sholem Aleikhem, écrivain yiddish mort au début du vingtième siècle ? A priori aucun, si ce n’est que ce dernier appréciait tout particulièrement les films du cinéaste. Pourtant, une lecture plus approfondie des pages écrites par Sholem Aleikhem où ces infatigables voyageurs que sont Menahem Mendl et Motl partent à la découverte de l’Amérique, nous permet de mieux comprendre ce que pouvait éprouver l’écrivain devant le spectacle du petit homme chaplinien aux prises avec un Nouveau-Monde qui lui est étranger.
Stevenson ou le bonheur par Alberto Manguel , publié le 18/05/2009
Dans le cadre du cycle de conférences "Ecrivains de toujours", la Bibliothèque municipale de la Part-Dieu (Lyon), invite des auteurs à venir parler des écrivains qu'ils aiment. Le 25 mars 2009, elle recevait Alberto Manguel, qui avait choisi, parmi ses multiples amours, l'écrivain écossais Robert Louis Stevenson (1850-1894), auquel il avait consacré un roman, Stevenson sous les palmiers (Actes Sud, 2005).
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Fiche de lecture : Possession, A.S. Byatt par Christine Bini, publié le 05/03/2009
Roland Michell, jeune chercheur spécialiste de l’œuvre du poète victorien Randolph Henry Ash, découvre – et dérobe – deux lettres du poète, qui laissent présager d’une liaison avec une jeune femme, elle-même poète et écrivain, qu’il identifiera comme étant Christabel LaMotte. En suivant cette piste, qui a toutes les chances de révolutionner les recherches en cours sur la période, il fait la connaissance de Maud Bailey, universitaire froide et élégante, spécialiste de l’œuvre de Christabel.
L'écriture de David Markson par Françoise Palleau-Papin, publié le 12/02/2008
Première monographie consacrée à cet écrivain américain particulièrement novateur, dans "Ceci n'est pas une tragédie" Françoise Palleau-Papin nous présente l'ensemble de l'œuvre de David Markson, de 1956 à 2007.