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Juliette Clarens

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Juliette Clarens
A white woman with dark hair, standing. She is wearing a bird-embellished hat with a wide brim, pearls, and a light-colored corseted gown with a high lace collar.
Juliette Clarens, from a 1909 publication.
Juliette Marie Charlotte Dietz-Monnin

10 April 1887
Died10 October 1978
Other namesJuliette Dietz-Monin
OccupationActress, singer, writer

Juliette Clarens (10 April 1887 – 10 October 1978), born Juliette Marie Charlotte Dietz-Monnin, was a French actress, singer, and writer.

Early life

Juliette Marie Charlotte Dietz-Monnin was born in Paris in 1887, the daughter of Jules Dietz-Monnin and Henriette Adrienne Marie Adolphine Hallier.[1] Her father's family, of Alsatian origin,[2] was socially and politically prominent; her grandfather was life senator Charles F. Dietz-Monnin,[3] and her grandmother Adèle is featured in a painting by Edgar Degas.[4][5] Because of their social standing, her choice of a stage career was considered newsworthy. She studied with Comédie-Française actress Thérèse Kolb.[6]


Clarens was a stage actress and singer in Paris before 1920, a colleague to Cécile Sorel Geneviève Vix, and Yvonne Garrick.[7] Like them, she was considered a stylish beauty,[8] and she was often featured in fashion photographs in magazines and on postcards.[9][10] She lectured on fashion trends.[7]

Clarens appeared in dozens of short silent films made between 1910 and 1918; her longer works included appearances in Dette de haine (1915), Scènes de la vie de Bohème (1916), and the twelve-part serial Judex (1916), starring Musidora and René Cresté. Her final film was the seven-part serial Le travail (1920).[11]

Later in life, Clarens was a writer, publicist, and journalist,[12] author of D'avant-hier à aujourd'hui (1962).[13]

Personal life

In 1907, Clarens broke an engagement to marry French writer Francis de Croisset, reportedly to marry a Belgian banker named Lowenstein.[14] She had a daughter, Yvonne Pierre-Mortier, with writer Pierre Mortier.[12] Juliette Clarens died in Paris in 1978, aged 91 years.[1]


  1. ^ a b "Juliette Clarens (1887-1978)". Retrieved 2020-07-09.
  2. ^ "News from Paris". Daily News. 1885-12-12. p. 6. Retrieved 2020-07-09 – via
  3. ^ "Charles Frederic Dietz-Monnin Dead". The New York Times. 1896-01-08. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 2020-07-09.
  4. ^ "Portrait after a Costume Ball (Portrait of Madame Dietz-Monnin)". The Art Institute of Chicago. Retrieved 2020-07-09.
  5. ^ "Portrait of Madame Dietz-Monnin » Norton Simon Museum". Norton Simon Museum. Retrieved 2020-07-09.
  6. ^ "Society Girl Goes on Stage; Mlle. Dietz-Monnin Assumes Parts in Self Written Plays". Oakland Tribune. 1909-02-21. p. 47. Retrieved 2020-07-09 – via
  7. ^ a b "This May Settle the Harem Skirt". St. Louis Post-Dispatch. 1911-04-02. p. 3. Retrieved 2020-07-09 – via
  8. ^ "'Best Dressed Woman in the World' Plans to Conquer Us". St. Louis Post-Dispatch. 1912-02-25. p. 3. Retrieved 2020-07-09 – via
  9. ^ "Our Fashion Department". The Theatre Magazine Advertiser. 15: ix. May 1912.
  10. ^ Talbot (July 1912). "Mlle. Juliette Clarens". Theatre Magazine. 16: xix.
  11. ^ Rainey, Buck (2015-06-08). Serials and Series: A World Filmography, 1912-1956. McFarland. pp. 125, 245. ISBN 978-1-4766-0448-0.
  12. ^ a b Qui êtes-vous?: Annuaire des comtemporains; notices biographiques (in French). C. Delagrave. 1924. pp. 243, 558.
  13. ^ Clarens, Juliette (1962). D'avant-hier à aujourd'hui.
  14. ^ "Broken Engagement Gives Paris Gossip". The Philadelphia Inquirer. 1907-09-01. p. 33. Retrieved 2020-07-09 – via

External links

This page was last edited on 14 December 2020, at 17:49
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