About 868 results
Alzena MacDonald - 2013 - 272 pages
|There Is a tendency in the critical literature of museology to prevail on the |
museum's role in the 'death of art', hence ... Jean Cocteau drolly noted that, “The
Louvre is a morgue; you go there to identify your friends“ (quoted in Henning
|and right — blind-handed snow spreading the altar cloth — I close kneeling |
alone of my own kind alas in this room where the crime took place the yellow
mouth of my knowing ... "The Louvre is a morgue; you go there to identify your
|DISPIAY The Louvre is a morgue; you go there to identify your friends. (Jean |
Cocteau) We are not supposed to ask, as my children did when I took them to see
the dioramas, 'did they have to kill the animals to bring them here?' (Marianna ...
Carol A. Dingle - 2000 - 192 pages
|The Louvre is a morgue; you go there to identify your friends. All good music |
resembles something. Good music stirs by its mysterious resemblance to the
objects and feelings which motivated it. When a work appears to be ahead of its
Lois Weinthal, Graeme Brooker - 2013 - 672 pages
|Jean Cocteau reflects some of this morbid association and considers the (Louvre|
) supporting clichés of museum as a “morgue; you go there to identify your friends
,”21 museums as depositories of dead objects and cultures, stuffed creatures, ...
|When I had somewhat recovered my presence of mind, I had the remains of my |
poor friend conveyed to his lodgings, and ... His clothes, purse, and watch were
untouched, but there was no card or letter on his person to prove his address. ... I
entered into conversation with several artists at different periods, both at the
Louvre and the Ecole des Beaux Arts, and ... Monsieur, will find a seat there,"
said the waiter, pointing to the chair opposite mine. ... Did you ever go into the
|"Do you under.--ti-incl?" “Perfectly." “It's more than I do, sir," continued Morrison, “|
but as I was explaining, I brought the little ... Yet, on the evidence of my own eyes,
the body of the prisoner Samarkan was removed from the mortuary last night! ...
Samarkan. manager of the New Louvre Hotel, I knew to be a dangerous member
of the organization known as the SiFan ... l formed a drug habit—” “Opium?"
snapped Smith. “No, sir, hashish." “Good God! Go on." “There's a place in Soho.
just off ...
|After breakfast they put on their neat little capt, and go to their labors : they work |
all day, and come hack at night as cheerful as crickets. ... of two friends at the
dianer-table would endanger the sufficiency of the supply, and put the family to
inconvenience. ... of raiserable suicide — lerrible La Morgue, "A morning at La
Morgue is hardly na ngreeable as a day at the Louvre, yet it is ... Literally, there
are no spectators in that dismal solitude — if we except an occasional visit from
the l foreign ...
|The Innocents Abroad, or The New Pilgrims' Progress was published by American author Mark Twain in 1869.|
|Cocteau, Jean We must believe in luck. For how else can we explain the success |
of those we don't like? - Cocteau, Jean A film is a petrified fountain of thought. -
Cocteau, Jean The Louver is a morgue; you go there to identify your friends.