causerie


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Par exemple, lors d'une causerie a laquelle nous avons assiste, la personne faisant partie de l'organisation qui animait cette causerie nous explique qu'elle veut discuter de l'Amour Universel et nous lit un texte de Khalil Gibran.
A fines de los anos ochenta del siglo pasado, las memorias y alguna causerie de Lucio Victorio me presentaron a su hermana Eduarda, que era, segun sus palabras, "monisima, inteligente, lista, donosa" (L.
Referring to the common identity of those who followed him, two years before Mallarme's death, Mauclair described "ces causeries dont l'eloquence reveuse et l'incomparable charme marquent l'ame de qui les entendit une heure" (Causerie 18).
En este sentido, puede verse en la causerie "En las piramides de Egipto", como luego de arrojar datos sobre las proporciones de la gran piramide de Guiza y de ensayar calculos sobre el gasto que implico la construccion de la piramide basado en cifras aportadas por Herodoto, aclara "tengo barruntos de que todo esto, no lo entretiene mucho, que digamos, al lector".
La fanfare accompagne, par exemple, les defiles des deux principaux partis politiques lors des elections de juin, ou un baryton chante quelques airs lors d'une causerie au club Kiwanls.
52) Orage, "A Bookish Causerie," Labour Leader (February 22, 1896), 64.
Seen and Heard was the name of the daily evening causerie programme that was initiated in December 1927 (and that stayed on the programme menu for decades).
The second half of the book is what Kermode calls a causerie, "a loosely organized series of observations" on, for example, the practical realities of publishing when Forster was alive, and the nature of Forster's class consciousness.
Kermode defines causerie as a "free, rambling stream of more or less directly relevant comment, not organized on one basic principle of reading" (x-xi), and as a "loosely organized sequence of observations" (79).
One Sunday, Semprun gave a causerie on Rimbaud (L'ecriture 136-37).
His ambivalence shows in "A Causerie from a Castle in Ireland," published in the August number after a visit to Edward Martyn, wealthy, Catholic, and gay: "I find all this bareness, grayness, monotony, solitude, at once primitive and fantastical, curiously attractive; giving just the same kind of relief from the fat, luxurious English landscape that these gaunt, nervous, long-chinned peasants give from the red and rolling sleepiness of the English villager" (94).
Mansilla era consciente de la interpretacion que este tipo de apariencia dandista conllevaba para la sociedad portena de fin de siglo, y dentro de este tipo de discurso hegemonico, en el que se intentaba no plantear ambiguedades genericas, nos narra en "tono de causerie y de club, de una clase patricia que comprendia y compartia los mismo codigos semanticos" (Salessi 82):