Frédéric Soulié  

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Frédéric Soulié (1800 - 1847) was a French writer . In his time was as well known as Honoré de Balzac or Eugène Sue, today he is best remembered for The Devil's Memoirs (1838).



Frédéric Soulié was born in Foix, the son of a philosopher professor. He gained a law degree before going to Paris to pursue a literary life. Though his early historical dramas were unsuccessful, he gained more attention with the novel Les deux cadavres (1832).<ref>France Canh-Gruyer, Frédéric Soulié, Encyclopaedia Universalis. Accessed 13 January 2013.</ref>



  • Roméo et Juliette, 1828.
  • Christine à Fontainebleau, 1829.
  • Clotilde, 1832.
  • Diane de Chivri, 1839
  • Le fils de la folle
  • Le Proscrit, 1840
  • La Closerie des Genêts, 1846.


  • Les deux cadavres [The two corpses], 1832.
  • Le vicomte de Béziers, 1834.
  • Le comte de Toulouse, 1835.
  • Les mémoires du diable [Memoirs of the devil], 1837-8.
  • Les prétendus [The pretenders], 1842.
  • La lionne [The lion], 1846
  • La comtesse de Monrion, 1847
  • Confession générale
  • Eulalie Pons
  • La Comtesse de Mourion
  • Saturnin Fichet

See also

Unless indicated otherwise, the text in this article is either based on Wikipedia article "Frédéric Soulié" or another language Wikipedia page thereof used under the terms of the GNU Free Documentation License; or on research by Jahsonic and friends. See Art and Popular Culture's copyright notice.

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