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Want to Read Currently Reading Read. Refresh and try again. Open Preview See a Problem? Thanks for telling us about the problem. Return to Book Page. Les Sept Couleurs by Robert Brasillach. Paperbackpages. Published April 1st by Godefroy de Bouillon first published Brasillaach see what your friends thought of this book, please sign up.

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Lists with This Book. Patrice et Catherine se rencontrent.

Je crois pourtant que Patrice se trempe au sujet de Catherine. Aug 31, Bertrand rated it liked it Shelves: For starters, the reader is quickly relieved to discover that the author has drastically reduced the insufferable lengths he had spent in the other two books setting the stage.

Second, there is a stylistic daring that seems quite unusual to Brasillach, allowing him to brasillach his well honed writing skills and to echo his unlikely masters Gide, probably colueurs it also make out for the reader what are his strength, and where are rooted his less savoury mannerisms.

The book is divided in seven chapters, each presented by the author through a different writing mode: Each of those modes are actually thoughtfully fitted to the overall narrative, and beyond an exercise in style, reflect not only the mood and spirit of coileurs story, but also seem to echo that textual and narrative self-image Brasillach, as with many fascists, has of himself.

What could have turned easily into a caricature is redeemed, I think, because this tension between the fascist cult of action, dynamism, violence, revolution on one hand, and the conservative bourgeois aspiration to peace and stability, reflects an internal conflict in the author himself and probably in French fascism at large, if we are to call it like that… — as it becomes clear further in the book, much of his perpetual eulogizing of youth and nostalgia is a strategy of kind to resolve this conflict.

The following chapter is of a lesser quality: He meets there a nazi who later finds him a job in a chamber of commerce in Germany. While in Germany he comes across an old acquaintance who implies that Catherine, despite her marriage in the meantime, is still in love with him. At the end of the chapter he abandons his German girl for a visit to France. Much more interesting is the following chapter, which the author calls reflections or essay, but to me sounds somewhat like the aphoristic teachings of a Menalque or a Zarathustra.


Les sept couleurs roman. (eBook, ) []

The theme, the common thread, is unsurprisingly that of youth, and its alleged waning at the approach of thirty: Its complex relationship to fascist ideology and aesthetics, I would venture, is clarified in those few pages: Youth, as often in fascist rhetoric from Marinetti onward is taken as the dynamic principle that fuels the fascist disregard for conventions and contingencies, but as comes its end, the crime, against good-taste and against modesty, is to perpetuate it artificially.

Age groups acquire something of the organic unity of the corporate state, neatly defined in their function, moral, political and aesthetic, and nostalgia becomes, I suppose, the link that ensures cohesion of the whole. Despite recurrent temptation to leave with Patrice, Catherine, in heroic passivity remain faithful to her husband, but following a misunderstanding this one leaves off and join the nationalist volunteers in the Spanish civil war.

The introduction of phalangist songs here and there do add to the texture of the narration, but on the whole it seems all a bit gimmicky, or at least it would have gained from more room in the book.

To conclude his story, Brasillach deliver a introspective monologue of Catherine, in the train to Spain where she is to meet her estranged husband, wounded in the war. We learn little new about her apathy. All in all, if you need to read one Brasillach it should be this one: Beyond the historical interest Brasillach, after all, is chiefly remembered for his execution as a collaborator the book also hold some literary value, which, as far as I am concerned, was rare in the two previous books I have read of his.

It is an interesting novel which relates romance trio story but it is told in an original and risky manner: The author chose two of his main characters adopting the fascist ideology during the s and how those point of couleurz change due to marking events throughout Italy, Germany and Spain.

Some lfs the time his characters are passionate about fascism which could be for the reader a bit uncomfortable but this does not last for long during the book so there is not much to worry. A some moments I had found the letters cutting the great momentum that the “Story” part of the book had given to my reading but the story in overall is great. Oct 21, Jc rated it it was ok Shelves: Sasha Revenskjold rated it it was amazing Nov 09, Franck rated it did not like it Jul 11, Fl rated it liked it May 30, Doru Maniu rated it vouleurs was amazing Apr 18, Hugo Falque rated it it was ok Oct 11, Timgerardin rated it it was ok Jul 16, Giada rated it liked it May 26, Luc rated it it was amazing Dec 28, Lelena Taurechi rated it really liked it Feb 12, Titivillus rated it it was amazing Jun brasilllach, Matt Hieu rated it liked it Mar 17, Leviathan rated it did not like it Aug 19, Sinaloa rated it liked it Braillach 28, Marta Lorimer rated it really liked it Jun 05, Stephen rated it really liked it Brwsillach 20, Chetty rated it really liked it Jan 09, Brian rated it really liked it Jan 01, Tibor marked it as to-read Dec 25, Olivier Leduc marked it as to-read Nov 23, Steven Chang marked it as to-read Jul 27, Emmanuel Costenoble added it Feb 22, O marked it as to-read Apr 25, Michel is currently reading it Apr 29, TR marked it as to-read May 28, Lindzer added it Jun 03, ARR added it Jun 16, Etienne Laberge marked it as to-read Apr 19, Seikeen marked it as to-read Jun 01, Juliet marked it as to-read Aug 21, Brasillacb 12 marked it as to-read Jun 18, Emil Loya marked it as to-read Jul 10, Marion marked it as to-read Nov 24, Sandrius marked it as to-read Dec 24, There are no discussion topics on this book yet.


French author and journalist. Brasillach wrote both fiction and non-fiction. While his fiction dealt with love, life srpt politics in his era, his non-fiction dealt with a great variety of themes, ranging from drama, great literary figures and contemporary coulfurs events.

His work in the realm of cinema history was particularly influential. He became an editor of Je suis partout, a paper led by Pierre French author and journalist. He became an editor of Je suis partout, a paper led by Pierre Gaxotte.

Les sept couleurs roman.

After the liberation of France in he was executed following a trial and Charles de Gaulle’s express refusal to grant him a pardon. Brasillach was executed for advocating collaborationism, denunciation and incitement to murder. Books by Robert Brasillach. Trivia About Les Sept Couleurs.

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