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The Prince of the Aquamarines par Louise…
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The Prince of the Aquamarines (édition 2015)

par Louise Cavelier Levesque (Auteur)

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ouise Cavelier Levesque was born in Rouen, November 23, 1703, and died in Paris, May 18, 1745. She was one of the eighteenth-century writers who continued the tradition that had begun in the decade before her birth of creating new versions of fairy tales. In 1723 she married M. Levesque and moved to Paris. The year before her marriage, she had published her pair of fairy tales, "Le Prince des Aigues Marines" and "Le Prince Invisible." After marrying, she wrote fiction, poetry, and plays. Her two fairy tales were reprinted in 1744 and again as part of the Cabinet des fées. A much-abridged translation of "The Invisible Prince" was included in Andrew Lang's The Yellow Fairy Book (1894), but "Le Prince des Aigues Marines" has not appeared before in English. In "The Prince of the Aquamarines," the Prince is cursed by a Bad Fairy with the gift of the death-dealing glance. The heroine, the Princess of the Island of Night, is likewise condemned by a Fairy to live alone in the Dark Tower, until freed by a monster whose sight brings death. In "The Invisible Prince," the curse is a prophecy delivered by the priest of Plutus, the god of wealth, who announces that the young prince will undergo assorted dangers that will, however, lead in the end to good fortune. The Prince's guardian fairy gives him the stone of invisibility in the hope that it will help get him safely through the intervening dangers.… (plus d'informations)
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Titre:The Prince of the Aquamarines
Auteurs:Louise Cavelier Levesque (Auteur)
Info:Aqueduct Press (2015), 88 pages
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The Prince of the Aquamarines par 1703-1745 Louise Cavelier Lévesque

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Louise Cavelier Lévesque, 1703-1745auteur(e) principal(e)toutes les éditionscalculé
Berman, RuthTraducteurauteur secondairequelques éditionsconfirmé

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ouise Cavelier Levesque was born in Rouen, November 23, 1703, and died in Paris, May 18, 1745. She was one of the eighteenth-century writers who continued the tradition that had begun in the decade before her birth of creating new versions of fairy tales. In 1723 she married M. Levesque and moved to Paris. The year before her marriage, she had published her pair of fairy tales, "Le Prince des Aigues Marines" and "Le Prince Invisible." After marrying, she wrote fiction, poetry, and plays. Her two fairy tales were reprinted in 1744 and again as part of the Cabinet des fées. A much-abridged translation of "The Invisible Prince" was included in Andrew Lang's The Yellow Fairy Book (1894), but "Le Prince des Aigues Marines" has not appeared before in English. In "The Prince of the Aquamarines," the Prince is cursed by a Bad Fairy with the gift of the death-dealing glance. The heroine, the Princess of the Island of Night, is likewise condemned by a Fairy to live alone in the Dark Tower, until freed by a monster whose sight brings death. In "The Invisible Prince," the curse is a prophecy delivered by the priest of Plutus, the god of wealth, who announces that the young prince will undergo assorted dangers that will, however, lead in the end to good fortune. The Prince's guardian fairy gives him the stone of invisibility in the hope that it will help get him safely through the intervening dangers.

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