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Tristan Bernard

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Tristan Bernard, drawn by Toulouse-Lautrec
Tristan Bernard, drawn by Toulouse-Lautrec

Tristan Bernard (7 September 1866 – 7 December 1947)[1] was a French playwright, novelist, journalist and lawyer.


Tristan Bernard with Eleonora Duse, Matilde Serao, and others, 1897. Photo by Giuseppe Primoli.
Tristan Bernard with Eleonora Duse, Matilde Serao, and others, 1897. Photo by Giuseppe Primoli.

He studied law, but after his military service he started his career as the manager of an aluminium smelter. In the 1890s he also managed the Vélodrome de la Seine at Levallois-Perret and the Vélodrome Buffalo, whose events were an integral part of Parisian life, being regularly attended by personalities such as Toulouse-Lautrec.[2] He reputedly introduced the bell to signify the last lap of a race.[3]

He self-identified as an anarchist.[4]



  • Les Pieds nickelés (1895)
  • L'Anglais tel qu'on le parle [fr] (French Without a Master) (1899)
  • Triplepatte (with André Godfernaux, 1905)
  • The Brighton Twins (Les Jumeaux de Brighton) (1908)
  • Le Danseur inconnu (1909)
  • Le Costaud des épinettes (with Alfred Athis, 1910)
  • The Little Cafe (Le petit café) (1911)
  • Les Deux Canards (with Alfred Athis, 1913)
  • Jeanne Doré (1913)
  • Coeur de lilas (with Charles-Henry Hirsch [fr], 1921)
  • Le Cordon bleu (1923)
  • Embrassez-moi (with Gustave Quinson and Yves Mirande, 1923)

Narrative works

  • Vous m'en direz tant (1894) collaboration with Pierre Veber
  • Contes de Pantruche et d'ailleurs (1897)
  • Sous toutes réserves (1898)
  • Mémoires d'un jeune homme rangé (1899)
  • Un mari pacifique (1901)
  • Amants et voleurs (1905)
  • Mathilde et ses mitaines (1912)
  • L'Affaire Larcier (1924)
  • Le Voyage imprévu (1928)
  • Aux abois (1933)
  • Robin des bois (1935)




  1. ^ Who Was Who in the Theatre:1912–1976, p.197 vol.1 A-C;compiled from editions published annually by John Parker – 1976 edition by Gale Research ISBN 0-8103-0406-6 (UK) ISBN 0-273-01313-0
  2. ^ "Cycling, A Hands, La Chaine Simpson".
  3. ^ – 73.200–213 The Contribution of the Fine Arts to the Olympic Games, De Coubertin on Fine Art in the Olympic Movement Archived 13 April 2001 at the Wayback Machine
  4. ^ Charnow, Sally Debra (2016). Theatre, Politics, and Markets in Fin-de-Siècle Paris: Staging Modernity. Springer. p. 139. ISBN 978-1-137-05458-6.

External links

This page was last edited on 17 January 2022, at 08:25
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