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Gaston Gallimard

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Gaston Gallimard
Gaston Gallimard vers 1900.jpg
Gaston Gallimard,1900
Born18 January 1881
Paris, France
Died25 December 1975(1975-12-25) (aged 94)
OccupationPublisher
Parent(s)
FamilyClaude Gallimard (son)
Simone Gallimard (daughter in law)

Gaston Gallimard (French: [ɡalimaːʁ]; 18 January 1881 – 25 December 1975) was a French publisher.

He founded La Nouvelle Revue Française in 1908, together with André Gide and Jean Schlumberger. In 1911 the trio established La Nouvelle Revue Française. In 1919, he created his own publishing house, named Librairie Gallimard, though he continued to work closely with the NRF. Éditions Gallimard is one of the leading French publishing houses.

In World War II during the German occupation of Paris a "round-table" of French and German intellectuals met at the Georges V Hotel including Gallimard, the writers Ernst Junger, Paul Morand, Jean Cocteau, and Henry Millon de Montherlant and the legal scholar Carl Schmitt.[1]

Works

Texts by Gaston Gallimard

  • Friedrich Hebbel, Judith, five-act tragedy translated from German by Gaston Gallimard & Pierre de Lanux. Paris, Éditions de la Nouvelle Revue française, 1911.
  • « Il a inventé des auteurs, un public », En souvenir de René Julliard, Paris, René Julliard, 1963, p. 50.

Correspondences

  • Jean Paulhan / Gaston Gallimard, Correspondance, edition established, presented and annotated by Laurence Brisset, Gallimard, 2011.
  • Marcel Proust / Gaston Gallimard, Correspondance, edition, presented and annotated by Pascal Fouché, Paris, Gallimard, 1989.
  • Jacques Rivière / Gaston Gallimard, Correspondance 1911-1924, edition, presented and annotated by Pierre-Edmond Robert in collaboration with Alain Rivière, Paris, 1881

Bibliography

References

  1. ^ Junger, Ernst (2019). A German Officer in Occupied Paris. New York: Columbia University Press. p. xvi. ISBN 9780231127400.

External links


This page was last edited on 28 August 2021, at 07:25
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